The Academic Media Services team provides faculty with a range of production services to enhance their classroom and online teaching. Services provided include captioning course media, creating course related videos, and developing multimedia-based course content.
The Academic Media Services group also has facilities to help faculty create their own course multimedia, such as voice narrated slide presentations and software demonstrations.
All services are provided free of charge for credit-bearing courses.
The Provost has established guidelines for captioning media to ensure that RIT creates an educational environment that is accessible to all learners.
Captioning Copyrighted Media
RIT has created an official stance regarding Copyright, Fair Use, the TEACH Act and other accessibility laws and considerations. Please review the RIT Copyright Policy that addresses the use of all media at RIT before making a captioning request.
If your media adheres to the guidance of the RIT Copyright Policy, complete this request form for captioning
If you are interested in captioning a copyrighted work, we encourage you to have it added permanently to the Wallace Library’s collection. For information contact Romea Montanaro at 585-475-2015.
Media Services does not have the legal expertise to advise faculty on the RIT Copyright Policy. If you have questions about the policy, we would recommend contacting the RIT Office of Legal Affairs.
The Academic Media Services team produces video for use in credit-bearing RIT courses, including:
- Captioning and streaming for myCourses
- Guest lecturers
- Lab demonstrations
- Student presentations
- Special course-related events
The Academic Media Services uses a variety of tools and techniques to build and deliver multimedia for education. We work side-by-side with faculty and TLS Instructional Designers to select the appropriate tools and design activities to best achieve the course’s learning outcomes.
Our team has developed:
- Educational games
- SCORM compliant learning objects
Multimedia projects work best for concepts that cannot be effectively recorded to video.