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Access to Technology at The

University of Texas at El Paso

Written by Jacob Adam Heid


Edgar Orozco
Gino Salazar
Dylan Alejandro Vazquez Gracida

RWS 1301
Professor Vierra
The University of Texas at El Paso
11/29/18
DRAFT #1
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SHOT VIDEO/IMAGES AUDIO/NARRATION


1 WIDE SHOT OF THE WHOLE UNIVERISITY MUSIC UNDER
0:00 (GENERIC
NARRATOR: The University of Texas at El Paso ROYALTY FREE
MUSIC)

2 SHOT OF STUDENTS USING COMPUTERS


0:06
Narrator: Home to many forms of educational
technology....except

3 SHOT OF STUDENT READING A BOOK AT THE UNIVERSITY’S LIBRARY


0:12
NARRATOR: NOT EVERYONE CAN PURCHASE THEIR OWN DEVICES.

4 SHOT OF SERVICES DESK


0:18
NARRATOR: 73% OF STUDENTS PREFER USING TECHNOLOGY DURING
CLASS.

PURCELL (2013)

5 COLLAGE SHOT OF AVAILABLE SOURCES IN UTEP CAMPUS


0:24
NARRATOR: HOWEVER, THERE ARE OTHER SOURCES TO ACCESS
TECHNOLOGY.

6 SHOT OF STUDENTS ACCESSING ASSIGNMENTS ONLINE ON THE LEARNING


0:30 CENTER

NARRATOR: THROUGH THEM, STUDENTS CAN ACCESS COURSE


CONTENT ONLINE.

7 SHOT OF STUDENTS AND STAFF COMMUNICATING THROUGH TECHNOLOGY


0:36
NARRATOR: THIS CREATES A BETTER LEARNING EXPERIENCE FOR
EVERYONE.
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SHOT VIDEO/IMAGES AUDIO/NARRATION


8 SHOT OF STUDENTS ATTENDING TECHNOLOGY SERVICE LABS
0:42
NARRATOR: VISIT TECHNOLOGY SUPPORT CENTERS IF IN NEED OF
TECHNOLOGY.

9 SHOT OF ADDITIONAL HELP INSIDE THE LAB


0:48
NARRATOR: BEGIN MAKING YOUR LEARNING EXPERIENCE BETTER,
TODAY!

10 INSERT CREDITS
0:52 Created by:
Jacob Adam Heid
Edgar Orozco
Gino Salazar
Dylan Alejandro Vazquez Gracida
Created with work by:
Purcell, K., Heaps, A., Buchanan, J. & Friedrich, L.
(February 28, 2013). How teachers are using
technology at home and in the
classrooms.http://www.pewinternet.org/2013/02/28/how-
teachers-are-using-technology-at-home-and-in-their-
classrooms/

12
0:57
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Film Nomenclature
Here are some scriptwriting terms you can use. You need to use at least
one term in every scene.

ANGLE: Directs the camera to focus on a person or thing.


AD LIB: Instructs actors to make up and fill in dialogue in the scene.
CUT TO: To go from one scene, or element in a scene, to another very
quickly.
DISSOLVE: A film editing technique where one scene "melts" or fades
into another scene.
ESTABLISHING SHOT: Use to be used to give an overall perspective of a
scene.
EXT. Short for exterior, or outside.
FADE IN: This is the start of the screenplay.
FADE OUT: This is the end.
Fg: Stands for Foreground. Used to place an object or person in front
of the scene.
FREEZE FRAME: The image freezes on the screen and becomes a still shot.
INT.: Short for interior, or indoors.
INTERCUT: To go back and forth between to locations, scenes, or
elements in a scene.
INSERT: An item that is inserted into the camera view. Usually a note,
or picture is inserted so the audience can either read what is on the
note, or see the picture.
Master scene heading: Begins each new scene. It consists of three
parts: The LOCATION, PLACE, and TIME of the scene. For example:
* EXT. PLAYGROUND - NIGHT or
* INT. BEDROOM - DAY
MONTAGE or SERIES OF SHOTS: A number of different scenes shown one
after the other. Used to show a number of events passing in a short
period of time.
OS or OC: OFF SCREEN or OFF CAMERA. A character talks, or something
happens out of view of the camera.
OVER THE SHOULDER: A camera shot over the shoulder of a character.
PAN: A camera shot that pivots up and down, or side to side.
PLOT POINT: A turning point, or transition in the screenplay that
propels the screenplay forward.
POV: POINT OF VIEW. The perspective view of one character as they look
at another character or thing in the scene.
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REVERSE SHOT: When two characters are talking to each other and the
camera shifts for one character to the other.
SLOW MOTION: Self-explanatory.
SPLIT SCREEN: The location of the scene is divided in to two, or more
sections.
SUBLIM: A shot lasting less than a second. (The brief flashbacks scenes
usually done when a character is dying and their live flash before
their eyes)
SUPER: A SUPERIMPOSITION. One image merged into another image.
VO: VOICE OVER. Usually used by a narrator of a scene. The character
doing the VO is usually not in the same location as the scene.
ZOOM: A camera focus upon something in the scene.

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