[nabs-l] Use of Digital Voice Recorders in the Classroom
rob_blach at hotmail.com
Sat Aug 21 03:55:19 UTC 2010
I love recording classes. It makes it so much easyer to pay attention and
partisapate. That way you can listen and take notes later which is a lot
easyer than listening and taking notes while the professor is talking .
I've always missed some important key notes by taking notes the first time.
I personally waited to take all notes so I could consintrate and answer
questions that were up for discussion as a class.
Just my thoughts I'm sure others have other things to say or add to this or
From: "Tina Hansen" <th404 at comcast.net>
Sent: Friday, August 20, 2010 11:45 PM
To: <nabs-l at nfbnet.org>
Subject: [nabs-l] Use of Digital Voice Recorders in the Classroom
> I know that there has been a great deal of discussion on this list in the
> past about the use of recording media in the classroom to record lectures.
> I also am aware that some people use either a laptop, Braille note taker,
> or slate and stylus to do notes. I, for one will not hire a live note
> taker, because to me, it just doesn't seem right.
> Anyway, I'd be interested in your thoughts about the use of digital voice
> recorder units during the lectures. If you've used them, what have you
> done to get the most out of the lectures? Do you think it's a good idea to
> use this tool alone or in combination with another note taking tool?
> Also, I have access to more than one unit with recording abilities: the
> Victor Reader Stream, the Book Port Plus, and the Book Sense. I also have
> a commercial voice recorder from Sony, but since the others are able to
> record mp3 files directly, I don't see the need to use that one unless I
> have no other option.
> Which units have others found works best in the lecture setting? Also, if
> anyone out there has other thoughts on how to use these tools effectively,
> I'm all ears. Thanks.
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