The use of online video for learning now appears to be “business as usual” for many universities and industry players. As such, the practice of employing online video in higher education seems to have acquired a lustre of naturalized worth. It is precisely this view of naturalized worth that is problematic. For example, the evidence regarding the effectiveness of online video on learning is yet to catch up and support its popularity within our institutions. If online video is going to be a sustained and viable approach to student learning, then there must be compelling evidence that it can form a workable solution for student learning.
In this presentation, Chris will discuss research into the effects of educational video on student achievement. What has worked? What hasn't? What can we learn from this?
About Chris Tisdell
Chris' significant and innovative contributions to digital education have positively impacted millions of people around the world by meeting the challenges of scale, flexibility and personalized learning. His virtual classroom leads all Australian universities in terms of e-learning rankings and metrics; and compares very favourably with the top ten universities (THES) in the world.
The quality and impact of Chris' work on student learning has been recognized at national and international levels, through fellowships and prestigious awards for educational excellence, including diversity and inclusion.
Chris is proud to collaborate with key partners within the education industry, ensuring continuous improvement and collaborative advantage.