LINGUISTICS & CULTURE
|Data:||16/ABR/2012 7:28 PM|
Have you ever seen the countdown filmstrip screen of old? it was used in TV for some time, the numbers 8,7, 6, 4, 3, 2, 1 were still for one second while a "beep" sound played ...and the program or movie would begin.
In the computer certainly it will be a still image, while a narration takes place, or maybe not). Anyway it have to be still, say, like the Powerpoint presentations (wether or not with sound)
My thinking, if it is not, somebody into movies or tech will let us know.
a photographic film that shows photographs, pictures etc one at a time, not as moving pictures: an educational filmstrip.
Here you can see a framed (black and white) filmstrip -
Here a filmstrip of Kesha, the filmstrips at the sides.
Typically, a filmstrip's running time was between ten and twenty minutes. Depending on how they were narrated or produced, filmstrips (which often came with an Instructor's Guide) were flexible enough to be used in both self-paced learning formats or a full classroom. In addition to a standard classroom wall or screen projector, personal film display units were available with a screen size of approximately eight inches diagonal for up-close viewing by one or two people.
The instructor would turn on a filmstrip projector that would show the first frame (image) of the filmstrip. The instructor then turned on a 33 RPM record or cassette tape containing the audio material for the filmstrip which included narration. At the appropriate point, a tone would sound, signaling the instructor (or a student volunteer/assistant) to turn a knob, advancing to the next frame.
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