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[MUSIC] In this case study, we look at how
teachers can use audio feedback in their online
teaching practice. Audio recordings, are a very powerful and
very efficient form of student feedback. And they can be used on any device, such
as your computer or even your phone. In this case study, Simon McIntyre, from
COFA.online uses audio feedback, to engage his students in a fully online
post graduate program. >> I teach a class, of about 30 students,
which is a core course within that degree. And they're all fully online students. Maybe one or two live in Sydney, but the rest are from overseas and rural
Australia. I think the main thing that prompted me to start using audio feedback, was the fact
that, when I was marking assignments, it actually
took a long time to write a decent amount of feedback
for students. So I could take anywhere between 30 or 40 minutes, to write what I consider to be
good feedback. So by picking up my iPod and actually
speaking that feedback, it just saved me a tremendous
amount of time. We're working in an art and design faculty
here, but it could work equally well in the
sciences, medicine, law, etc. Okay so, this is my course. The Cross Disciplinary Art and Design 1
core course, of our master's program. Some of my students have done, a Wiki
report. So once I've actually looked at the
student's work on the screen, I simply jump in to a program
called Audacity. Which is a free piece of software you can
download online. And, using the built in microphone on my
computer, or an external mic, I can just press record and start giving
my feedback to the students. Hi team pixel. Thanks very much for your project
portfolio B report. It's a really thorough piece of analysis,
and I'm really glad that your online collaborative skills, have
built up over the course of the program. To enable you to work so well together. Now once I've finished recording my
feedback, I can listen to it again. >> Hi team pixel? And thanks very much for your project
portfolio B report. >> And with this software, I can quickly edit things, just like in a word
processor. By quickly dragging. Pressing delete, and moving things around. I can also, press record again if I've
made a mistake and record some other part. And once again team, I think it's been fantastic that you've worked together
so well. Congratulations! Now the easiest file format that you can
use to deliver this feedback to students. Is an MP3. It works on just about every computer
without the students needing to get other pieces of software to
play it back. So Audacity, has the option to Export As
MP3. Now if you choose that, this is going to
merge it into one file for me. I can give my feedback a name. [SOUND] And just hit OK. [BLANK_AUDIO] Okay, so that's rendered that file out for
me now. There's the MP3 file, and I can see that
it's very very small, so it's great for
delivering over the internet. I actually upload this into the portfolio
area. Where, they can keep it private. And there that file is for the student
online, so at any time they can come in and listen to live,
just by clicking. >> Hi team pixel and thanks very much for
your project portfolio B report. >> If they want to they can also download
the original file from here. So that they can keep it on their desktop,
or put it onto their iPod or any other audio playing
device they may have. I did this to save time for myself, but
when the students first received this audio
feedback, they had this tremendous sense of connection back to me
as a teacher, and because I never see my students face
to face. They actually found that incredibly
valuable. LIke they got to know me a little bit
better. >> It also gives that personal touch, the
human touch to your course. Which sometimes can be a challenge, in
online learning. >> If I'm giving student feedback and
recording it. I usually don't plan it first. What I usually do, is I'll download their
assignment, I'll look at their work online, I don't actually print
anything off these days, and as I'm reading it, I sort of may make one or two
notes on a piece of paper, but then I just switch on
the recording and just talk. Teachers don't need much technical skill
at all to do this. When I started doing this, I actually. Had an iPod, this is one of the older
models now but it wasn't back then, and I just bought a
little microphone from the Apple store that I could just plug right into the
bottom there, [SOUND] and literally start giving feedback and recording it from
here, and then just downloading that into
iTunes. So it's great if you're giving people
feedback people have their work all around a room or something like that, you
can walk around and do it. If it's something that I'm marking on the
computer screen, I just use something like a
program called Audacity or I also use Quicktime Pro, just
to record straight into the computer, and
then it's done. I don't treat it any differently to any
other form of feedback. You've got to be true to yourself, and to
the student's needs too. >> With audio feedback, it absolutely
doesn't matter if the lecturer stutters, or pause in his
emphatics. It does humanise the feedback a lot. >> Having that conversation with the
student, that's what really matters. Getting to the crux of the feedback. The issues, what's going to help the
student learn, that's what's important, rather than sounding,
super polished or, professional. I felt quite self conscious to start with,
but, I, I, I guess that after you've done it one or
two times, you start to forget, that you're actually
recording, and it's sounds like you're having a conversation with the student, so
that becomes a lot easier. >> I appreciated the fact that the audio
feedback came. To me, in a private section nobody else
could access it. >> I upload my file into a private area
for the student. Personally, I don't like giving audio
feedback in a way that other students can hear it. In my mind it's between me and that
student. And they can share it if they like. >> If it's a positive thing, then I'm very
happy. But if I need to work on some things, I
would like to. Have that told to me in a, private
conversation rather than in a way that other people can listen
in. >> When I'm using audio feedback, in terms
of my teaching, I don't necessarily use it for every
aspect of the online course. To me, using the message board and having those written threads is still very
important. So that they form a record of learning,
and students can look back. So I just use audio feedback for main
assessment points. When students are submitting final
assignments, and that kind of thing. It doesn't have to actually be used in the
context of a fully online course. You could actually have a face to face class, and give feedback to students,
using audio feedback. Because they've got that archive of, of
the feedback there. The feedback that I get from the students,
tells me that it's worthwhile because they
themselves get such a greater depth of understanding of what I'm
trying to say, when it's not just called words on
the screen. >> I would encourage all lecturers to try
the audio feedback, because as a student. It has more impact. [BLANK_AUDIO]

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