Lecture Capture’s Impact on Undergraduate Learning, Satisfaction and Retention
The digital revolution has ushered in a generation shaped by the integration of technology into everyday life. While research abounds on how this generation uses technology, research and reflection on the effective integration of technology into our learning environments is still sparse.
Pioneers in both the use and the evaluation of educational technologies, Drs. Pamela and William Havice, professors at Clemson University, seek to fill that gap. Recently, they completed a study that analyzed how a distributed learning environment – with lecture capture by Mediasite at its core – affected the satisfaction and engagement of traditional, face-to-face undergraduate students enrolled in a research project course.
Did the students really like the distributed learning environment? Were they more engaged? Did the students feel that lecture capture assisted them in their learning? Join the Havice’s for a live Webinar as they answer these questions and share their findings, including:
- What impact the distributed learning environment with lecture capture had on students’ satisfaction
- How the lecture capture course modules help students stay engaged in the material
- How the distributed learning environment impacted student behavior during face-to-face class time
- Why a constructivist learning environment (laying out the resources through lecture capture and letting student’s build their own knowledge) promoted self-motivation and deeper engagement
William L. Havice, Ph.D., DTE, is Professor and Associate Dean in the College of Health, Education, and Human Development at Clemson University. In this role, Bill oversees undergraduate studies and academic support services for the College. For the past 32 years, he has been actively involved in teaching, researching, presenting, and publishing on technology. He has numerous published articles, book chapters, professional presentations and an edited a book on distance and distributed learning.
Pamela A. Havice, Ph.D., is an Associate Professor at Clemson University. She has been an integral part of developing a distributed learning environment for the delivery of the Student Affairs/Counselor Education program. Pam’s primary areas of research include distance and distributed learning applications, multicultural issues, and faculty and student development. In her 30 years in higher education, she has published numerous articles, book chapters, professional presentations and an edited book on distance and distributed learning.