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Active Learning Using EdPuzzle

Active Learning Using EdPuzzle
California Polytechnic State University, Pomona
Edpuzzle was used to place interactive content into an existing video. This exercise engages students with asynchronous content as they answer questions prompts during the lecture video.

Active Learning with EdPuzzle

Active Learning with EdPuzzle
California State University, Fullerton
Using an existing video, EdPuzzle was used to insert personalized questions for students to answer. The "can't skip ahead" setting was enabled so that students must answer each question and watch the entire video.

Active Learning with Video using Playposit

Active Learning with Video using Playposit
California State University, Los Angeles
Playposit was used to transform a static viewing experience to one that is active and engaging. As students watch the lecture video explaining the difference between an IEP and a 504 Plan they will come across three embedded questions that they are required to answer.

Active Learning with Videos

Active Learning with Videos
California State University, Dominguez Hills
The content of this lecture is often difficult to comprehend so by embedding questions within the video, students are given the opportunity to check for understanding. Additionally, the embedded questions transform what traditionally is passive viewing into an active learning experience.

Textbook Access Information using Edpuzzle

Textbook Access Information using Edpuzzle
California State University, Fresno
Taking what would otherwise be a static experience, reading the information on how to access the course text, a video was created showing this process. Edpuzzle was then used to add multiple-choice and open-ended questions. The added quiz questions provide students with instant feedback to some of the most frequently asked questions at the beginning of the semester regarding the textbook for this course.

The Learning Glass with Matt Anderson

The Learning Glass with Matt Anderson
San Diego State University
SDSU Physics professor Matt Anderson demonstrates his "Learning Glass" (previously known as "Through the Looking Glass") transparent whiteboard. Working with colleague Mark Hatay, Anderson used LED side lighting on Sapphire shower glass with neon dry-erase markers to create a see-through white board. A small mirror mounted in front of the camera flips the image right-side-out for viewers. This demonstration shows Anderson's setup as he uses it for a sample lesson.

Using Live Demonstration to Teach Students Music

Using Live Demonstration to Teach Students Music
San Francisco State University
The instructor uses video editing software to put together this innovative and interactive percussion lecture. He uses a bucket to help demonstrate different pitches and tones. it ends in a great group performance