Extension and Community Podcasting: Exploring the Possibilities Chester Bateman, College of Education Theresa Hogue, Corvallis Gazette-Times E-Oregon Oregon's online services third best in the nation Oregon Communities and the Internet
Chester Bateman, College of Education
Theresa Hogue, Corvallis Gazette-Times
August 2006, Brown University's Taubman
Extension Services 2.0?
Web as Platform
Think Web as Platform
MIT, Berkeley, OSU, Stanford, Michigan, Wisconsin, Idaho
Podcasting allows access to many different voices compared to “traditional channels.”
Portable studio consisting of a recorder and a laptop
Podcasting is a delivery method for audio/video via the Internet. People subscribe to a “RSS feed” for downloading and playback on portable music players or PCs. Podcasting differs from other types of media distribution in that it's a subscription model, using automatic feeding mechanisms (RSS) to deliver files.
Term podcasting evidently first appeared in a February 2004 article by Ben Hammersley in the British newspaper The Guardian. By October 2004, detailed how-to podcast articles had begun to appear online.
In August 2004, Adam Curry, a former MTV video jockey, began distributing a daily MP3 audio blog, "The Daily Source Code." Curry now offers a number of podcast-related resources online and on-air, including "Adam Curry's PodShow" on Sirius Satellite Radio and the iTunes PodFinder guide to podcasts.
Podcasting can be done by anyone, anywhere, as long as they have a computer, a recording device, and software
In ’04 College of Education partners and launches community podcasting in Oregon.
Transition Podcast : Elementary students interviewing middle school students about life and learning beyond elementary school. Podcasters: Paul Bradley & Susan Klinkhammer
THANK YOU! to “traditional channels.”