This empirical study examines whether making lecture capture technology available in a face-to-face lecture environment can improve students’ ability to learn the course material. We examine student performance in undergraduate principles courses in computer science and economics. However, rather than simply comparing average course grades between lecture capture and non-lecture capture classes, we use student grade point average (GPA) as a predictor of course grades earned in non-lecture capture classes and lecture capture classes taught by the same professors using the same course materials. Our results imply that making lecture capture technology available in face-to-face lectures does not appear to impact high GPA students’ ability to learn the course material one way or the other. However, low GPA students in one of the lecture capture courses earned significantly lower grades relative to low GPA students in the non-lecture capture class.
Stroup, Michael D.; Pickard, Michael M.; and Kahler, Korey E., "Testing the Effectiveness of Lecture Capture Technology Using Prior GPA as a Performance Indicator" (2012). Faculty Publications. 1.
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