5 Reasons to Have VidiU Go for your School

It’s the second half of the school year, and we all know that means lots of exciting events at your school.

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The Real Deal on Broadcasting: Know Who's Who

Here's the scenario...you've just started your internship and you get on the elevator.

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High School Sports Machine - Funding the Dream

I am going go ahead and clear the air on the topic: YOU WILL NEVER HAVE ENOUGH MONEY TO DO WHAT YOU WANT.

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New Kid in School: OMG! The Boxes!

January is a time for renewal.

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Streaming School Sports

Fall sports are just around the corner, which means many schools are looking for ways to reach a larger audience for their football games and other sports programs.

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Basketball to Soccer: Stream Sporting Events to Friends and Families

 Willamette University is a small liberal arts school located in Salem, Oregon.

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Why Making Friends in School Might Help Your Career?

Quick…name the people you sit next to in one of your core classes.

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Automated Sports Production

or How to do 100s of live broadcasts and never miss dinner!!

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This High School Broadcasting Class Does It All On An iPad

Getting permission to offer a broadcasting course 9 years ago wasn’t easy for Corner Canyon High School (CCHS).

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I got a Drone, now what?

Fall 2018 was my first semester teaching a Drone Video and Photography course.

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Live Streaming Survey

Take the survey: Enter to win Best Buy Gift Cards!

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How Fiber Changed Our Production Value

This season we had the opportunity to work with Tactical Fiber Systems to help raise the production value of our broadcasts.

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Selecting the Right Camera for Live Streaming with Solo


When talking to streamers and content producers, one question I often receive is "which camera works best with Solo?" And I usually reply with, "It depends".

LiveU Solo works with virtually any camera source that outputs SDI or HDMI (including phones with an adapter), but there are some important specifications to know about before you get something. There are also a lot of options available for different budgets, features and workflows so before I just give you a list, let’s take a look at those factors so you choose the right camera that not only works with Solo, but works for you.

Budget: What’s in your wallet?

One of the biggest ways to narrow your camera search is deciding on a budget. You don’t want to waste your time sifting through tech and spec on 100 different cameras when only 20 of them fit in your budget. This also helps you really think about what is important to your streams. If you don’t have the biggest budget you may have to compromise some component of the camera in order to stay within your means. For example, “good enough” might win over “perfect” when it comes to all the bells and whistles (especially when budget is the deciding factor). In most cases you will have the chance to add on better mics, lighting or other accessories later that will more than make up for a special built-in filter.

Making the (use) case

Once a budget is established, you need to think about how you’re going to use the camera. Where will you be streaming and what is your camera setup? Will you be in-studio and have the camera mounted on a tripod? Will you be outside the studio but stationary? Or will you be moving in and around a location or event for your live videos? For example, if the camera screen can flip around you can also use it as a “confidence monitor” when streaming yourself - important feature if you will be both behind the camera sometimes and on camera other times. If you are doing sporting events you may want a camera that has a great zoom and can skip the one that has a shoe mount to add a light. Once you know how you want to use the camera, you can decide what features are key to invest in. However, if it fits in your budget, having features such as the ability to add an external mic, are good ideas to get now so the camera you choose can grow with you as your production needs and style changes. Regardless, always make sure you have room in your budget for accessories – your use case will dictate what ELSE you need: extra batteries, cables, tripods, lights, etc. We have a streaming toolkit blog about some ideas on this too. Whatever you decide to get, whether it’s a camera or accessories, make sure your skill level matches the equipment. You don’t want to spend that hard-earned money on gear that you aren’t comfortable using. You want to be able to utilize your gear and be comfortable using it in all situations.

Determine Your Final Output

Something that often get’s overlooked is determining what your destination will be (OVP, Facebook, Twitch, Youtube, etc.) and understand the limitations and specifications involved with each one. For live streaming, resolutions and formats are more important than video on demand. While you can technically stream very high resolutions with Solo, not everyone will be able to watch it at full resolution . Also, depending on what live streaming service you use, they may have limitations on resolutions and/or frame rates. Be sure to check the recommended settings for your streaming provider. The Solo will automatically downscale your video for you in these cases. So if you are recording in 1080p, the Solo will downscale the video automatically to meet Facebook's 720p requirement. So don't invest in the high-end 4K camera, unless you really need to!

High-End Encoding & DSLRs

LiveU Solo provides a lot of added benefits to your stream and ensures that highest quality video streams flawlessly, so you really can use this high-end encoding technology with a DSLR and have it look just as good as some production cameras out there that will cost you 10x as much. BUT, there are some quirks that prevent everything from working perfectly. Most DSLRs have 'caught up to' video cameras and now have video output features, but in some cases, they are still not 'video first' cameras - meaning they have many features when it comes to taking great photos, but lack a few basic video features that you might consider important, or might even interrupt the operation of your Solo. So here are a few things to check first:

#1: Make sure the camera outputs audio and video on the same channel. Solo takes the single channel feed from your camera over HDMI so both audio and video need to be output together over that connection.

#2: Make sure your camera allows you to remove camera controls from the stream. The last thing you need is having the camera controls visible in the finished stream. Some DSLRs do not allow you to turn that feature off, so check! Note: if you still want to use your iPhone with an encoder, you will want to check out the free SoloCam app. It allows you to work the camera on your phone but removes the controls from the live stream.

#3: Frames Per Second: Most platforms, such as Facebook, don't accept lower frame rates than 30 frames per second (or FPS). And trying to "up-convert" from 24fps can result in a really bad looking video depending on the algorithm you use to do it. Your goal should be to have a camera natively support the frame rate you want to use for your online destination - usually 30 or 60fps. So don't choose a camera that is limited only to 24fps.

Bottom line, there are lots of camera reviews and options out on YouTube, so do your research! But to narrow it down here are some ideas:

Budget-Friendly Cameras

These will get the job done, but you will be limited in functionality and in the ability to add accessories. So keep this in mind if it will be your only camera source for now. But, having them in your toolkit is also smart even when you primarily use a more professional camera - always great to have options for quick pop-up live stream events.

GoPro Hero

The easiest and most cost-effective camera to connect with the Solo is the GoPro. They have cameras as low as $100 and have audio too. GoPro gives you just the right number of features to get the job done.

Sony Action Cam HDR AS300

This Sony camera is great for really mobile live streamers that want to use something better than their phone, but have their hand's (and brains) free to just roam and stream “on the go”. GunRun from Twitch pairs this camera with the LiveU Solo in his "in real life streamer" IRL Backpack. For under $500, it offers audio that is good enough to pick up people that are around and shoots 1080p 60!

Level-Up (For under $3K)

Nikon D3300
On top of asking what type of cameras work with the LiveU Solo, I get asked specifically, what DSLR camera works with Solo. This Nikon camera is a great price point and is Solo-ready.

Canon XA15
This camera is for those users want SDI output. It is a little bit on the pricier end but not really when talking about professional grade cameras.

If you are looking for more information on cameras, check out Episode 2- The Best Cameras for Live Streaming of Nick Nimmin's Live Streaming Crash Course. Sign up Now for the free course to access all the videos.


LuisHeadShotLuis Lebron is a Solo Specialist and the go-to for all your mobile live streaming questions. Luis jumped into the streaming game after college and never looked back. He speaks with content producers from different walks of life daily and is plugged into live video trends and challenges. Luis' motto is "Anything can happen when you're live!" When Luis isn't making sure you've got the right live streaming gear, he is watching his hometown favorite (Go Mets!), spending time with his wife, or hanging out down the Jersey shore.


It’s Getting Real

Prior to teaching, I worked in radio and was the point of contact for a lot of bands for interviews.

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Learing How To Teach Multimedia Journalism

Doing multimedia journalism and teaching it are two very different things. The past semester marked my first as an adjunct professor. It was probably the best thing I could have done for my own education.

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Why High School Film and Television Production Teachers Should Attend NAB

The National Association of Broadcasters (NAB) Annual Convention and Exposition in Las Vegas during early April each year is one of the preeminent equipment shows for the film, television, and radio industries in the world.

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New Series: The Real Deal on Broadcasting

You’ve worked hard and are ready to go on with that next step to becoming a professional broadcaster

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Reel Teens Into the Classroom With Filmmaking

Students can learn how to work together – and about the world around them – through filmmaking, experts say.

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The Real Deal on Broadcasting: What IS an Internship?

What is an internship? That depends on who you talk to.

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3 Reasons to Get Wireless Video For Your School

 

School is out on summer break for now, but it won’t be long before a new Fall Semester sets in and we’re scrambling to make sure we have the right tools for another year!

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High School Centralizes Video Control Room With NDI and Connect Spark

Weighing only seven ounces, the NewTek Connect Spark is revolutionizing the video production workflow for the Louis Riel Arts & Technology Centre (ATC) Broadcast Media Program.

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AI-powered Automated Sports Production Is Revolutionizing College Sports

Although it seems that sports broadcasting is bigger than ever, still almost 99% of organized sports aren’t being produced and broadcasted.

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The 2018-2019 SVN Partner Product Guide

Later this month the SVN Editorial Team brings you the  2018-2019 Partner Product Buyers Guide.

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5 Tips to Reach a Wider Audience with Your School’s Live Stream

Live streaming in schools has become a staple for engaging students, parents and the community the school resides in.

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New Kid in School: Winter Sports

I love winter sports. Ok. Let me be clear - I love high school basketball.

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The Buzzer Has Sounded

In June 2016, when I submitted my first article in the Sports Production Machine to our editor, John Churchman, I had no idea what a ride I was in for.

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2017 Live Streaming Survey Results

One of the best things about writing for School Video News is that I get to speak with and hear from teachers from around the county.

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VEX Robotics Nationals uses BirdDog for Live Event

Building robots, programming them, and then competing in tournaments. Could education be more fun?

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Goodbye Old World - Hello New

As I write this, I am looking around a room that has been stripped.

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Halloween SFX Fun

A group of Rockdale Career Academy Film Institute students were exposed to the world of special effects makeup just in time for halloween. Eleven students worked with special effects aficionado, Clay Sayre, to create a variety of special effects looks. The students worked with liquid latex and a variety of paints to simulate injuries but the highlight of the day was the creation of a “walker.” Sayre worked to “base out” the mask and several students worked to create the look of the undead. Check out the video below for the recap and student reactions.

Sling Studio, A Teacher’s Favorite New Tool

You might have noticed an advertisement for SlingStudio floating on the corner of this web page, popping up in your Facebook feed, or maybe you have come across a review somewhere online.

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LiveU's Ongoing Commitment to Education

The annual NAB event always affords School Video News the opportunity to meet our partners and learn in depth what they are doing to help the education market.

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Keeping the Machine Running

This year has flown by. We are a couple of weeks from Thanksgiving and a couple past that and the semester is over.

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Best Practices for Livestreaming

Have you ever wondered what you can do in advance of a livestreaming event?

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Sports Machine: Gearing Down and Gearing Up

As the countdown to the end of the school year gets closer to single digits (for me), I know that I have a ton of work to do to shut down the program for the summer….

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The Morning News and Sports Broadcasting

New articles, new images and Case Studies in the 2017 editions of these two top-read annual guides.

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Vanden High School Meets BigFoot

BigFoot Mobile Systems that is!

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RolloCam Takes Your Production To The Next Level

We all love those really tight panning or arcing shots that move slowly across the subject’s face to show that one tear that’s falling as they speak.

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How IP Production is Changing Sports and Live Events

As part of our Focus on Sports and Live Production, we’ve gathered a diverse Industry Insights roundtable to talk about the changing landscape of broadcast production.

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The Real Deal on Broadcasting: Demo Reels

Demo Do's and Don'ts and Don't Evers!

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The Big Winners at NAB

Last month, I got to spend 3 days with the SchoolVideoNews.com crew and experience NAB 18 from behind the camera.

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Adding Announcer Audio to Your Live Stream

Broadcasting sporting events without a narrator can leave a viewer feeling storyless.

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Mary Poppin’s Bag Had Fewer Tools Than The SlingStudio

Last spring, I was introduced to the SlingStudio. I had ads for it pop up on my Facebook feed.

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Sports Machine: Take the Shot

The picture below is my greatest fear.

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Accepting Reality

Without doing a personality test on all of the teachers in the world and by diving headlong into a generalization, I make the following statement with all of the confidence in the world:

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Two Great Summer Camps for Journalists

Summer is upon us, which means warmer weather, time in the pool, maybe a vacation or two and oh, I can’t forget, the end of the school year—meaning for some, it is three months away from your journalism program. Luckily for you, it doesn't have to be that way. From coast to coast, School Video News has two extraordinary journalism camps to share with you that will help you stay engaged with your craft all year long.

Ohio University, Scripps School

For our East Coast readers, Ohio University is the place for you. Each summer, the Scripps school opens its doors to journalism and communication students from all across the map, but act fast as your deadline to apply is approaching on June 1! The workshop will include faculty from the School of Journalism, the School of Visual Communication and the staff from WOUB, as well as several visiting professionals (one being an executive producer of The Today Show—yes, you read that right). No need to worry if traditional journalism is not your strong suit, they also offers separate sections of the camp for magazine wiring, photography, sports and more. On top of all of this, you receive the chance to earn college credit, early admission opportunities and even full-ride scholarships for those of you who fall in love with the charming small-town of Athens and all this school has to offer.

Registration is now open until June 1, 2018 at noon EST.

Every summer since 1946, the school has offered high school students and teachers the opportunity to interact with our faculty and professional journalists while learning the latest techniques for doing journalism in a school setting. Mark your calendar to attend the 2017 High School Journalism Workshop!

Ohio University's 2018 High School Journalism Workshop will include:
• Opportunities to experience the latest journalism techniques
• Diversity scholarships that cover up to 100 percent of the cost of the workshop for students*
• An opportunity to spend time on Ohio University's historic Athens campus
• And the chance to earn college credit!

Advisers will:
• Attend track sessions
• Collaborate with students and other advisers to produce content, if they wish to
• Meet in an advisers-only session with Scripps School Director Bob Stewart

When registering, students will be able to rank order the track choices. Every effort is made to accommodate those choices. The 2018 workshop fee will be $300, which includes room and board for the program, attendance at the sessions, and all materials. Discounted rates are available for students and advisers who commute. There are no additional university fees for the optional one hour of credit, although students seeking credit must complete an additional application form.

Preliminary Information for the 2018 Workshop:

Students will stay in a campus dormitory, eat in university dining facilities, and interact with faculty, graduate students, media professionals, and current undergraduate students. The dorms and all activities are supervised. Workshop and dorm check-in will be noon-2:00 p.m. Wednesday (July 11), with the opening assembly scheduled for 2:30 p.m. Workshop sessions and converged newsroom activities run until 10 p.m. each night. The workshop ends Saturday, July 14, following a closing assembly. Dorm check-out is at 2 p.m.

For those traveling long distances, dorm rooms are available Tuesday evening (July 10) for an additional fee. Check-in time for early arrivers is 6-8:00 p.m. For any questions, please contact Robert Stewart, workshop director, at 740/593-2601, or by email at .

* Diversity scholarships are available to students through support from the Scripps Howard Foundation.

Arizona State University: Walter Cronkite School of Journalism

I may be a little bit biased as a Cronkite Student, but I cannot imagine ANY Arizona students passing up the opportunity to attend this summer camp at The Walter Cronkite School of Journalism. First of all, it’s FREE. Yes, free.Camp01 As in attending the #1 journalism school in the entire nation for zero dollars. Second, you get everything I mentioned above, but with a roof top pool and palm trees. Again. I am slightly biased. But really, this High School Media Innovation Camp at the Cronkite School offers future journalists, game developers and other students interested in media and technology the chance to experiment with cutting-edge tools, including 360-degree and virtual-reality technology, news games and apps—all while partnering with leading professionals from both ASU and USA Today. If you miss this years deadline, there is always next year, and I can promise you won’t want to miss this.

The High School Media Innovation Camp, sponsored by azcentral.com and ASU’s Cronkite School of Journalism and Mass Communication, is now accepting applications for summer 2018.

The deadline to apply is 5 p.m. April 6. Students will be selected on a competitive basis and notified on or before April 16 for the camp, which runs June 17-29.

Open to aspiring journalists, game developers and other creative high school students, the free, two-week camp allows students to learn about and try out new technologies.

“We are pleased to once again support this effort to nurture the next generation of journalists. We can’t predict the ways news will be delivered in the future, but the role of a free press in democracy will be as important as ever.” Nicole Carroll, editor and vice president of news for The Republic and azcentral.com. They’ll work alongside journalists, professors and more as they dive into new forms of storytelling in a digital media world.

Campers will have the opportunity to collaborate with professionals at ASU, azcentral.com and USA Today Network.

Participants will get to live on ASU’s downtown Phoenix campus. They’ll have the chance to experiment with 360-degree video, games and new apps.

There’s no age requirement to apply, but preference will be given to high school sophomores, juniors and seniors.

To apply, click here to fill out the online application form. Applicants also need a letter of recommendation from a teacher or adviser, a photo and a high school transcript.

The Media in Education fund of The Arizona Republic and azcentral.com cover camp programming costs, food and housing. Media in Education funds are generated by subscribers who donate the value of their subscription during vacations or other temporary stoppages. Donations to the Media in Education fund can be made by texting "JOURNALISM" to 51-555 or by clicking here.

Students are responsible for covering incidentals. Cronkite student counselors will stay with the students in the residence hall and work with them throughout the program.

Hopefully one of these options is enough to keep you busy, engaged and inspired all summer long. And who knows, you just might find your after-high-school-home along with the way.


Jamie Reporter01A recent graduate of Hoover HIgh School, North Canton, Ohio, Jamie Landers is entrenched in her first year at the Cronkite School of Journalism. In addition, she is a Special Events Producer for School Video News and has anchored many of our events including the annual Ohio Education Technology Conference broadcasts and the Student Production Awards of the Ohio Valley National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences.

While at Hoover High School, she was involved in her school’s broadcast class, HVTV News, produced and hosted “Up to Date,” a TV11 show that stepped away from the school and community to focus on breaking down national headlines.

Her time permitting, we hope to follow Jamie's journey through Cronkite and share her experiences with other aspiring broadcast journalists.

You can learn more about Jamie Landers at jamielanderslive.com and in this interview https://vimeo.com/212493726


Creating Your Production Environment

Last week, I stood in the isle of the local Walmart and studied the composition notebooks trying to find the one I HAD to have.

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New Kid in School: I'm Movin' Out

As I sit here in this meeting, Billy Joel’s declaration continues to plow through my head… It seems such a waste of time - If that's what it's all about - Mama if that's movin' up - Then I'm movin' out - I'm movin' out….

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NAB Is For Educators

 I have wrestled with several weeks on how to write this article.

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SVN Student Filmmaking Available Now

Im excited to announce the latest issue of SVN Student Filmmaking and introduce you to Adam Gorny, creator of Je Suis Humain.

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Automated Sports Production: The Next Big Thing in Sports Broadcasting?

 Automated sports production could be the next big thing in sports broadcasting.

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Three Hours Recharges Your Program

I have heard of teachers who have had a lot of success with three-day or five-day boot camps, workshops, etc. with their incoming staffs preparing for the new year through ice breaker games, skill building and work exercises.

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New Kid in School: I Don’t Know What I Don’t Know

I told someone earlier today that I seem to find something every day that I need or want access to but I can’t.

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Cronkite School Gets $1.9M Grant to Innovate Local TV News

The John S. and James L. Knight Foundation today announced a $1.9 million grant to Arizona State University’s Walter Cronkite School of Journalism and Mass Communication to advance digital and broadcast innovation in local television news.

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Sports Machine: Super Stats

Last weekend was the biggest game of the year.

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Isle of Wight County School Adopts New Morning Announcements System With Teradek

In my younger days, having Oregon Trail at school meant that your school had the latest and greatest in computer technology.

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OTT Technology Breeds New Business Models for Amateur Sports

With new technology creating more opportunities for OTT platforms in sports broadcasting, new business models are emerging for amateur sports leagues and smaller venues, says Pixellot Chief Executive Alon Werber.

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PTZ Cameras Gain Acceptance in Broadcast News Studios

"In broadcast markets of every size, news operations are replacing traditional, pedestal-mounted studio cameras with pan/tilt/zoom (PTZ) models."

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Sports Machine: The Tune-up

Teaching is by far the most rewarding profession I have experienced but it is also the most frustrating at times.

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The Real Deal on Broadcasting: Selecting the Right Internship vs. Bragging Rights

Your internship is the most important step you will take in college toward getting started on your dream career. The key to really making it work is selecting the right internship!

It's very easy when you start considering where to apply for an internship to immediately think about your favorite radio or television station. Sure it can be cool to tell your friends you "work" at the favorite radio station in town or the top TV station in the area. But is this really the place where you are going to get the most from doing an internship? There are a number of factors that play into the answer. Among them is the location of the station and whether there are any unions involved. It's important to make the right choice because you are going to be spending a lot of your time at your internship and probably are not going to be paid. (While you may not be taking home a paycheck you ARE being paid in experience which can be much more valuable in the long run.)Tammy01

It often happens that the bigger the location, the less you get to do. That's primarily because they have plenty of people working there and they are under pressure to get things done. So, you may end up doing a lot of watching rather than doing. The bigger stations often also have one or more unions that the employees work under. If that's the case, then only union workers can do the covered work. And again, it means you will be doing a lot of watching and not much doing.

Smaller stations or studios generally have smaller staffs and therefore rely on their interns to perform important tasks. And smaller companies are often not union so you don't have those restrictions holding you back. Often you can get more valuable hands-on exprience by doing an internship at a smaller company. Doing is always better than watching!

This doesn't mean you should avoid the bigger stations and studios. They very often have excellent internship programs. But to make sure that you will be getting what you want out of your internship it's important that you know what to expect before accepting a position. How do you find out? It's simple...ask!

During your interview, ask the person you are talking to exactly what you will be doing during your internship. From your resume they will already know about your skills and previous experience. Be bold! Let them know that you are anxious to put those skills to work and to learn more through your internship. It's hard to turn a qualified applicant down who basically is saying "I'm here and I want to work."

But what if they tell you that, because of whatever reason, interns there mostly just get to watch. Then you will need to make a decision. Are you OK with that? If you are, then that's fine. If you're not, you should be prepared to politely turn down the internship if it is offered to you. If the person asks why, be honest. Tell them you are looking for a more hands-on internship experience.

Because you may have to do a few interviews to find the right internship, make sure you know your school's deadlines for landing your internship and turning in whatever paperwork is required. And start early lining up those interviews. This is a big step and believe me, it's going to be fun!

Nervous about interviews? That's what we'll talk about next month in my article -A Great Interview is More than Just a Q-and-A.


TrujilloHeadshot 225Tammy Trujillo is both an entertainer and an educator. She began in the entertainment field as a child and since graduating from Cal State Fullerton, has continuously worked in the Los Angeles market as a News Anchor, Reporter, Sportscaster and Commercial Voice-Over Artist. Combining her real-world experience with a hands-on approach to learning, Tammy has also taught broadcasting for the past 25 years at many of Southern California's most prestigious private schools and colleges. She is currently the lead Professor of Broadcasting at Mt. San Antonio College, as well as Director of its two award-winning campus radio stations. Throughout her career, she has received numerous honors for her work both on the air and behind-the-scenes, including several Golden Mike Awards from the Radio Television News Association. Tammy is a member of SAG-AFTRA, a former Board member of the Associated Press Television Radio Association, a Hall of Fame member at Long Beach City College, and a member of Pacific Pioneer Broadcasters.


A Manifesto for Media Education

Some truisms and a few provocations

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Fiber Optics: What, Why, How

Last month, I talked about going to the Sports Video Group’s College Video Summit in Atlanta and how at times I felt out of my league.

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Leveraging Live Video Content on the Web to Boost Your Online Presence

LiveU’s Director of Sports Sales, Dave Belding sat down with School Video News recently to discuss what schools can be doing now to develop their live production strategy for the 2018-2019 school year.

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A Certificate Program in Media and Education

Header
The CAS is designed for educators who want to learn more about visual storytelling—video, film, television, radio, music, and the nearly infinite incarnations of these forms in online media—both how to make visual stories for teaching impact and how to help students tell their stories. The program also features a signature critical thinking unit on how to understand, analyze, present, and reinvent media with educational purpose and impact.

LogoBanner

Students in the program will expand their visual storytelling skills in order to find their expressive voice and style and/or better help their students with issues and ideas they care about. Because assumptions about education, identity, and difference are always visible in the media-making process, the program will also work with students on the assumptions they bring to the stories they tell.

Campus


THE M&E CERTIFICATE EXPERIENCE


The Media and Education experience is designed around the priorities, conveniences, and assets of practicing educators. We have built a program centered on your specific educational settings and needs. This is why this teaching- and learning-centered program principally takes place in your own educational settings.

FOUR-PART PROGRAM

The four-part program is built around the school year of most primary and secondary schools. (See sidebar for more information)

For more information, contact Program Director
Jeffery Mangram 
 
315.443.3293

 

WordPlay

 

High School Journalism Workshop at Ohio University

Ohio University will host its 71st annual High School Journalism Workshop from July 12-15, 2017.

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  10. High School News Team to Cover Mock Election Day Coverage in Real Time
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  12. What We Do Matters
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  15. A New Path Forward
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  19. The Sports Machine - Hoops and Holidays
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  23. Text Book Alert! TV Production and Broadcast Journalism, 3rd Edition
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  28. An Unexpected “Thank You”
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  30. IT Crosses All The Boundaries
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  35. The High School Sports Production Machine
  36. Facebook: Friend or Foe
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  39. Summer Shut-down Musings
  40. Gear Up Now! Pay Later!
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  51. The Office
  52. Video Streaming School Successes
  53. Digital Natives…The Talent Within
  54. Welcome To The Age Of Microcasting
  55. Video in Education Part 4 - Live Streaming
  56. Elementary Media Day Event
  57. Presenting the Weather
  58. Product Review: Alex Buono’s “Cinematography Workshop”
  59. Video in Education - Point and Shoot Doesn’t Always Work
  60. SVN Student Media Events
  61. NCCS Video Journalism's Mobile Storyteller
  62. Video in Education Part 2: Reaching Your Audience Safely
  63. Changing the Way Classrooms Work
  64. Looking For The Strong, Silent Type
  65. Tim Busfield's Performance Arts Warm-up Workshop
  66. Video in Education - A new series
  67. The Realities of Revision
  68. Welcome To The YouTube Generation
  69. Looking Through The Perryscope
  70. Plan to Attend the Art of Visual Storytelling Tour