Category Archives: Pre-College

WEB RADIO WORKSHOP: Intro

WEB RADIO WORKSHOP 01: Intro
Do you Radio??
Terrestrial Radio
Web Radio
Differences?

Introduction
Our Web Radio Station, UARTS Radio.
Our streaming provider.: Mixlr
– The importance of marketing your show.
– Use social media (all forms)
– Build an audience

2 types of shows:
– Pre-Recorded (Complete)
– Pre-Recorded (Partial and then streamed live)
– Live in the Studio

Radio Show Format:
– SID on the hour, and every 15-20 minutes
– We are not a jukebox, so get on the air.
– Keep a song list (this is how artists get paid and or recognized)

ASSIGNMENT:
Listen to all types of Radio

DM+M 01: Introduction

Review Syllabus
Digital Media: What is it?
Analog vs Digital
The Effect of Digital Convergence
The Problem in a nutshell
Early Piracy
Record and Play back
Tape technology kept record execs up at night
Out of the frying pan?
Into the Fire…

Down side of Digital media, from 2012
Be very careful. Many examples of Social Media Traps
Laws lag behind

DIGITAL MEDIA PROJECT:
On daily basis, you will be producing digital media of some type. Take pictures, make videos, make music, etc., but do it every day.
IMPORTANT:
1. This material represents you as a brand, an artist, and a citizen. Keep your material respectful an clean. This should be appropriate for you parents and teachers BUT it’s not for them. This is for you PEERS and you future college admissions people.
2. Why are you at MBET? Maybe, music is the best material (you are taking a Radio Workshop)?
3. Content should derive from your experience at MBET Summer institute.

– Create a short video introducing yourself as a………..

Post on YT or Vimeo. We will review tomorrow

EXAMPLES:
DJ material
Working with Clay
Mixed media using a blog
Experimental

A post shared by Star Castillo (@starcastillo_) on

Syllabus: DIGITAL MEDIA + MARKETING

PRE-COLLEGE SUMMER INSTITUTE 2017
DIGITAL MEDIA + MARKETING

Instructor Information
Name: Juan M. Parada
Email: jparada@uarts.edu

Email Policy: Email with any questions, anytime. I will get back to you within 48 hours

About Me | Work | Instagram | FaceBook

Course Description
Digital media’s rise over the past two decades has turned media production and consumption norms on their heads, resulting in new industry standards and operations. This course investigates the range of organizations and economic forces involved in digital media production, and their related business practices and policies and then we will put that theory into practice. The class has an important media production component.
Course Outcomes
At the end of this course, students will:
1. Media Literacy and Critical Thinking skills
2. Practice creating and distributing media on a regular basis
3. A new understanding of the changing Music and Entertainment Industries.

Course Policies
Attendance + Participation
Each student is expected to attend every class for the duration of the scheduled instructional time. Promptness and preparedness are essential. In order to be successful in this program, Pre-College students are expected to be fully engaged in classroom discussions and critiques, and to follow every assigned project to completion to the best of their ability.

The classroom is an inclusive space for experimentation and collaboration. In order to maintain a respectful and engaged environment for your peers and the instructor, using your phone during class will not be permitted.

Enter additional classroom policies/personal standards here.

University Policies
Student Code of Conduct
Pre-College Programs works to provide a safe and healthy environment for learning and artistic growth. As this is a college-level program, students are expected to behave accordingly, which demands regular class attendance , respect of personal and University property as well as the rights of students, faculty, and staff. All students are expected to follow the Student Code of Conduct regardless of whether they are on-campus or not during the time of the infraction. The Student Code of Conduct also applies to violations of local, state, and/or federal laws. Prior to arrival on campus, students and parents are required to read and confirm acknowledgement of the Student Code of Conduct.

Academic Honesty/ Integrity Policy
Violations of academic integrity are considered to be acts of academic dishonesty and include (but are not limited to) cheating, plagiarizing, fabrication, denying others access to information or material, and facilitating academic dishonesty, and are subject to disciplinary action. To review the Academic Honesty/ Integrity Policy in its entirety, please visit: http://cs.uarts.edu/ce/policies#academichonesty/integritypolicy

Assignments/ Projects
1. Class Participation
2.Media Project
3.Live Streaming