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But they won't come to lectures ... : the impact of recorded lectures on student experience and attendance

Larkin, Helen 2009, But they won't come to lectures ... : the impact of recorded lectures on student experience and attendance, in HERDSA 2009 : 32nd annual international HERDSA Conference 2009 : The student experience, HERDSA, [Darwin, N.T.].

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Title But they won't come to lectures ... : the impact of recorded lectures on student experience and attendance
Author(s) Larkin, Helen
Conference name Higher Education Research and Development Society of Australasia. International Conference (32nd : 2009 : Charles Darwin Unviersity, Northern Territory)
Conference location Darwin, Northern Territory
Conference dates 6-9 July 2009
Title of proceedings HERDSA 2009 : 32nd annual international HERDSA Conference 2009 : The student experience
Editor(s) [Unknown]
Publication date 2009
Conference series Higher Education Research and Development Society of Australasia Conference
Publisher HERDSA
Place of publication [Darwin, N.T.]
Keyword(s) lectures
educational technology
student experience
Summary The move to provide increasingly flexible platforms for student learning and experience through provision of on-line lecture recordings, is often interpreted by students as meaning attendance at lectures is optional. The trend toward the use of such recordings is often met with resistance from some academic staff who cite anecdotal evidence that student attendance will reduce. This study aimed to explore students’ views of the use of on-line recorded lectures and to measure the impact of this technology on student attendance at lectures. A pre and post evaluation methodology was undertaken using a self-administered questionnaire that gathered both quantitative and qualitative data from students. Overall attendance was recorded at each lecture throughout the semester. Results indicated that attendance remained high throughout the semester and while only a minority of students used the recorded lectures, those who did found them to be helpful to their learning. Most students used the recordings to either supplement their learning or to make up a lecture that they had not been able to attend due to other circumstances. The study also provides evidence that contrary to popular belief, not all Generation Y students aspire to replace lectures with downloadable on-line versions. Many of the students in this study still valued the opportunity for interactive learning provided by face-to-face teaching. Finally, a model that outlines the attributes that contribute to quality teaching is used to describe how recording technology can contribute to positive student experiences and can enhance reflective teaching practices on the part of teachers.
Notes Showcase paper presented at the conference but not included in the published proceedings.
Language eng
Field of Research 130103 Higher Education
130306 Educational Technology and Computing
Socio Economic Objective 930201 Pedagogy
HERDC Research category E1 Full written paper - refereed
HERDC collection year 2009
Copyright notice ©2009, HERDSA
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30019900

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Created: Thu, 24 Sep 2009, 17:49:13 EST by Helen Larkin

Every reasonable effort has been made to ensure that permission has been obtained for items included in DRO. If you believe that your rights have been infringed by this repository, please contact drosupport@deakin.edu.au.