Are All Classroom Capture Systems the Same?
No one has been thinking strategically about knowledge capture in a classroom as long as John DeAngelo. From flipped classes to sage on the stage, more online instruction is created by faculty in his classrooms than anywhere else.
He’s put almost every lecture capture brand to the test as one of the first college-level CIOs in higher education, personally supervising the acquisition, installation and replacement of some of the largest capture projects in the country.
So if you’ve been thinking that all lecture capture is created equal, he’ll tell you, “Think again.”
After outfitting hundreds of classrooms, and almost a decade-long deep dive into what works, he has created replicable, future-proof academic spaces that maximize the experience of faculty, students and staff.
During this live webinar, you’ll find out why he chose to implement Mediasite at not one, but two different universities on both coasts, and how that decision radically impacted faculty feedback and student outcomes. He will take your questions live, and discuss:
- Are there meaningful differences in the current lecture capture platforms on the market?
- What are the most important qualities you should look for when choosing a lecture capture platform? And does that list change as you move from pilot to mass deployment?
- Does the selection of a particular technology approach to lecture capture have any real impact on faculty and academic support staff?
- Why is creating an online archive of the knowledge shared in the classroom essential to the success of higher education institutions?
John DeAngelo is director of educational technology services at the University of California San Francisco and former associate dean for information technology in Temple’s Fox School of Business. A pioneer in the integration of technology in education, DeAngelo was named one of Computerworld's 2001 Top 100 IT leaders. As one of the first college-level CIO’s in higher education, he provided technology focused academic leadership at Temple University for 37 years and UCSF for the past year. As co-chair of the Fox School Alter Hall Planning Committee, he helped design and implement all instructional elements of the $80 million, 217,000 square-foot building, which included eight million dollars for AV, computing and telecommunications infrastructure. Currently he is developing a ten-year strategic plan for classroom technology at UCSF and planning the technology infrastructure for a totally wireless anatomy lab and a $150 million annex to UCSF’s new hospital. UCSF is one of the world's leading centers of health sciences research, patient care, and education.