Category: Best practices
Saleh Elgiadi, Director of IT Services for WSU Spokane, will present "Fortify Your Institutional H1N1 Plan with Lecture Capture: Mediasite at Washington State University" on Tuesday, November 10 at 11:00 central. As always, this webinar is free. Simply click here to register before the event.
Helder Conde, Technical Director at Atitude Digital Media-Brazil, takes the mic for the first time in our webinar series. He's one of the most popular presenters from our Mediasite User Conference and Mediasite User Group and this month, he'll present "Creating an Online Conference to Reduce H1N1 Exposure: A Tale of Two Virtual Meetings" just for you on Tuesday, November 10 at 1:00 p.m. central.
Lots of live webcasts coming up over the next 3 weeks. First up is "Judging A Book By Its Cover: What Does Your Webcast Say About Your Event and Your Brand?" featuring Mark Pinvidic, Managing Partner at Noble Financial on Tuesday, October 27, 2009 from 11:00 - 11:30 a.m. Central. Always FREE! Just register here before we go live.
Does your webcast mirror the quality of your event? Mark Pinvidic, Managing Partner at Noble Financial, didn't think so.
When you're a hammer, every problem is a nail. And now that I live-eat-n-breathe Mediasite 24/7, it's hard not to see applications for webcasting at every turn.
And here's the second webinar for September with yours truly at the mic presenting "Blended Events 101: A Primer for Webcasting Your Physical Conference to an Online Audience" on Tuesday, September 22 at 1:00 pm CT. I hope you'll tune in (it's free, as ever) - you can register here.
And if you don’t, the person you work for does.
Let me explain.
Sonic Foundry is filled with creative people (as is any good technology company) – musicians, artists, writers, DJs and lots of drummers (at one point I began to wonder if you had to be a a drummer to work here!).
When a creative person sends out their work – for example, let’s say I send a song to my friends and family – the first thing I want to know is, “did they listen to it?” and closely followed by “did they like it?”
It’s human nature.
There's a quote out there from St. Francis of Assisi where I'm told he said, Preach the Gospel at all times and, when necessary, use words.
I think we presenters could learn something here.
Isn't it funny that we often feel like the more words we can pack on a slide, the more intelligent we'll come off?
I just got off a web conference by an industry analyst (I won't say which industry or which analyst). Most every slide was packed (and I mean top to bottom) with words.