Collaborative Video Production

Management, Facilitation, and Best Practices

Series: 

Today’s teachers are charged with not only finding meaningful ways to integrate student use of technology in their classrooms, but also ways to more authentically assess student learning. The advancements in video technology have made classroom video production activities both affordable and feasible.

Collaborative Video Production (CVP) is a method of increasing higher order thinking, engagement, collaboration, and technology through the creation of video. The information provided in this book about the seven-step process of CVP, stems from both field research and practical classroom application. The video production process and the corresponding activities that are described by Joe P. Gaston and Byron Havard have been successfully conducted with students from elementary grades through higher ed. The focus of this book is on how to manage and facilitate CVP projects in the classroom.

Educators who are interested in more authentically engaging and assessing students' understanding of academic content will find this book to be of great benefit.

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Joe P. Gaston, Ed.D. (2015), University of West Florida, is Assistant Professor of Educational Technology at the University of South Alabama. He has taught, researched, published, facilitated workshops, and designed summer camps about the Collaborative Video Production (CVP) process.

Byron Havard, Ph.D. (1999), Georgia State University, is Professor of Instructional Technology at the University of West Florida. His teaching and research focus on emerging technologies for teaching and learning. Collaborative Video Production (CVP) is of key interest.
Series Editors
Christopher T. Miller (Morehead State University)
Anthony A. Piña (Illinois State University)

Editorial Board
Lauren Cifuentes (New Mexico State University)
Robert Doyle (Harvard University)
Brad Hokanson (University of Minnesota)
Jason Huett (University of West Georgia)
Willi Savenye (Arizona State University)
Charles Xiaoxue Wang (Florida Gulf Coast University)
Series Editors’ Foreword
Christopher T. Miller and Anthony A. Piña
Preface
Acknowledgements
List of Figures and Tables
About the Authors

Introduction
Joe P. Gaston

1 Collaborative Video Production Overview: Collaborative Video Production
 1 Layout of the Chapters
 2 The Foundations of CVP
 3 Summary

2 Interest, Engagement, and Collaboration
 1 Four Phase Interest Model and CVP
 2 Engagement and CVP
 3 Collaboration and CVP
 4 Summary

3 Step 1: Establishing Collaborative Groups and Step 2: Creative Thinking and Decision Making
 1 Step 1: Establishing Groups
 2 Step 2: Creative Thinking & Decision Making
 3 Summary

4 Step 3: Storyboarding and Script Writing
 1 Storyboarding
 2 Summary

5 Step 4: Scene Creation
 1 Setting Parameters for Location
 2 Props and Effects
 3 Summary

6 Step 5: Shooting Video and Capturing Audio
 1 Teacher’s Role in Managing the Video Shoot
 2 Summary

7 Step 6: Editing Video and Step 7: Presenting Video
 1 Managing the Editing Process
 2 Step 7: Presenting Video
 3 Summary

8 Digging Deeper
 1 Other Types of Shots
 2 Additional Lighting Considerations
 3 Video Pacing, Timing, and Rhythm
 4 Summary

9 Summary of the CVP Steps
 1 Step 1: Establishing Collaborative Groups
 2 Step 2: Creative Thinking and Decision Making
 3 Step 3: Storyboarding and Script Writing
 4 Step 4: Scene Creation
 5 Step 5: Shooting Video and Capturing Audio
 6 Step 6: Editing Video
 7 Step 7: Presenting Video

10 CVP History and Research
 1 Historical Foundations of CVP
 2 CVP Research
 3 Summary

Index of Terms
References
Index
K12 educators, those who design their professional development, teacher educators, pre-service teachers, after-school program coordinators, and summer camp/enrichment coordinators will find this book to be of great value.
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