Video Research in the Learning Sciences
Edited by Ricki Goldman, Roy Pea, Brigid Barron, Sharon J. Derry
Routledge – 2007 – 624 pages
Video Research in the Learning Sciences is a comprehensive exploration of key theoretical, methodological, and technological advances concerning uses of digital video-as-data in the learning sciences as a way of knowing about learning, teaching, and educational processes. The aim of the contributors, a community of scholars using video in their own work, is to help usher in video scholarship and supportive technologies, and to mentor video scholars, so that video research will meet its maximum potential to contribute to the growing knowledge base about teaching and learning.
This volume contributes deeply to both to the science of learning through in-depth video studies of human interaction in learning environments—whether classrooms or other contexts—and to the uses of video for creating descriptive, explanatory, or expository accounts of learning and teaching. It is designed around four themes—each with a cornerstone chapter that introduces and synthesizes the cluster of chapters related to it:
Video Research in the Learning Sciences is intended for researchers, university faculty, teacher educators, and graduate students in education, and for anyone interested in how knowledge is expanded using video-based technologies for inquiries about learning and teaching.
Visit the Web site affiliated with this book: www.videoresearch.org
"…this comprehensive book is a testimony to video popularity in the USA and should be a recommended text in educational technology courses—it hasmuch to offer in terms of ideas and innovation." -- Sanjaya Mishra, British Journal of Technology, Vol 39 No 5 2008
Contents: R. Goldman, R. Pea, B. Barron, S.J. Derry, Preface. Part I: Theoretical Frameworks. R. Goldman, Video Representations & the Perspectivity Framework: Epistemology, Ethnography, Evaluation, and Ethics. J. Lemke, Video Epistemology In-and-Outside the Box: Traversing Attentional Spaces. F.V. Tochon, From Video Cases to Video Pedagogy: A Framework for Video Feedback and Reflection in Pedagogical Research Praxis. M.T. Hayes, Overwhelmed by the Image: The Role of Aesthetics in Ethnographic Filmmaking. J. Tobin, Y. Hsueh, The Poetics and Politics of Video Ethnography of Education. R. Spiro, B.P. Collins, A. Ramchandran, Reflections on a Post-Gutenberg Epistemology for Video Use in Ill-Structured Domains: Fostering Complex Learning and Cognitive Flexibility. S. Goldman, R. McDermott, Staying the Course With Video Analysis. J. Green, A. Skukauskaite, C. Dixon, R. Córdova, Epistemological Issues in the Analysis of Video Records: Interactional Ethnography as a Logic of Inquiry. T. Koschmann, G. Stahl, A. Zemel, The Video Analyst’s Manifesto (or The Implications of Garfinkel’s Policies for Studying Instructional Practice in Design-Based Research). F. Erickson, Ways of Seeing Video: Toward a Phenomenology of Viewing Minimally Edited Footage. Part II: Video Research on Peer, Family, and Informal Learning. B. Barron, Video as a Tool to Advance Understanding of Learning and Development in Peer, Family, and Other Informal Learning Contexts. C. Angelillo, B. Rogoff, P. Chavajay, Examining Shared Endeavors by Abstracting Video Coding Schemes With Fidelity to Cases. D. Ash, Using Video Data to Capture Discontinuous Science Meaning Making in Non-School Settings. M. Callanan, A. Valle, M. Azmitia, Expanding Studies of Family Conversations About Science Through Video Analysis. R.A. Engle, F.R. Conant, J.G. Greeno, Progressive Refinement of Hypotheses in Video-Supported Research. C.E. Hmelo-Silver, E. Katic, A. Nagarajan, E. Chernobilsky, Soft Leaders, Hard Artifacts, and the Groups We Rarely See: Using Video to Understand Peer Learning Processes. S.D. Palmquist, K. Crowley, Studying Dinosaur Learning on an Island of Expertise. D. vom Lehn, C. Heath, Social Interaction in Museums and Galleries: A Note on Video-Based Field Studies. Part III: Video Research on Classroom and Teacher Learning. S.J. Derry,Video Research in Classroom and Teacher Learning (Standardize That!). K. Miller, Learning From Classroom Video: What Makes It Compelling and What Makes It Hard. D. Schwartz, K. Hartman, It's Not Video Anymore: Designing Digital Video for Learning and Assessment. M.W. Alibali, M.J. Nathan, Teachers' Gestures as a Means of Scaffolding Students’ Understanding: Evidence From an Early Algebra Lesson. W.-M. Roth, Epistemic Mediation: Video Data as Filters for the Objectification of Teaching by Teachers. M. Sherin, The Development of Teachers' Professional Vision in Video Clubs. D.H.P. Mace, T. Hatch, T. Iiyoshi, Teaching in and Teaching From the Classroom: Using Video and Other Media to Represent the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning. A.J. Petrosino, M.J. Koehler, Teachers as Designers: Pre- and In-Service Teachers Authoring of Anchor Video as a Means to Professional Development. Part IV: Video Collaboratories and Technological Futures. R. Pea, E. Hoffert, Video Workflow in the Learning Sciences: Prospects of Emerging Technologies for Augmenting Work Practices. R.M. Baecker, D. Fono, P. Wolf, Towards a Video Collaboratory. L. Beardsley, D. Cogan-Drew, F. Olivero, VideoPaper: Bridging Research and Practice for Pre-Service and Experienced Teachers. B.J. Fishman, Fostering Community Knowledge Sharing Using Ubiquitous Records of Practice. R. Goldman, Orion™, an Online Collaborative Digital Video Data Analysis Tool: Changing Our Perspectives as an Interpretive Community. K.E. Hay, B. Kim, Integrated Temporal Multimedia Data (ITMD) Research System. B. MacWhinney, A Transcript-Video Database for Collaborative Commentary in the Learning Sciences. R. Stevens, An Old Problem: Inert Ideas. R. Zaritsky, Creating an Educational Research Visualization: Using Visualizations as Scientific Warrants in the Earlier Research Phases.