Once you have created your video content and added it to Kaltura, the most straightforward way to add it to your course is as a Kaltura Video Resource. We recommend you use this method whenever possible, rather than embedding the video player; the latter can slow down a student's Moodle experience, especially if there are any issues with their internet connection. The result will be a link to a video player, with a small video icon next to it. It looks like this:
The text of the link is the title of the resource.
To add a video resource, first turn editing on in your Moodle course, by clicking the green button in the upper left-hand corner. Then select "+ Add an Activity or Resource" in the appropriate section. Scroll down to select "Kaltura Video Resource" from the list of options:
At this point, you'll want to enter in a name for the video, and then click on "Add Media." A new window will pop up, select the "Embed" button next to the video you wish to add. Once you've done so, that additional window will close and you'll be redirected back to the video resource page; click on "Save and Display."
Anywhere you are able to use the text editor in Moodle, such as in Forum posts, the Wiki, etc, you have access to the Kaltura Media button, which looks like a starburst, in the text editor window. This will bring up your Kaltura Media and give you both the chance to add new media in a separate window if you need to, and/or embed media you have uploaded in the content you are working on.
Faculty also see this button when providing feedback on a Moodle Assignment, and can append video feedback for a specific student if needed.
If you would like to provide video feedback on student assignments, you can use Kaltura to do so from directly within the grading interface. Here's how!
Final student view:
If you would like students to create and share video content as an assignment, there is a Kaltura tool designed to enable just that! It's called Kaltura Media Assignment, and when it's set up in your Moodle course it looks like this:
The text of the link is the title of the assignment.
Turn editing on in your Moodle course by clicking on the green button at the top left of the page, and navigate to the appropriate location for your assignment. Click on "+Add an Activity or Resource," and select "Kaltura Media Assignment."
At this point, you'll want to enter in a name for the assignment, and any instructions you have for your students. You may also wish to set assignment due dates and manage grading, just as you would with a typical Moodle assignment. Once you've made your selections, click on "Save and Return to Course."
When a student clicks on a Kaltura Media Assignment link, they see an interface that is similar in look and feel to a regular assignment. Any instructions you have included in the assignment will appear at the top as a description, and a box will appear below, prompting students to add a new media submission. When this is clicked, a new window will pop up, and the student should select the "Embed" button next to the video they wish to add. Once they've done so, that additional window will close and they'll be redirected back to the assignment page; click to submit.
To grade a Kaltura Media Assignment, click on the link to the assignment from the front page or appropriate section of your Moodle course, and then select "Grade submissions."
When publishing a video, you can add it to a Media Gallery for a specific course. Every course has a Media Gallery, and it can serve as a handy repository for course video if you don't want to use the option of adding a Video Resource to a particular section.
You can find your course Media Gallery by scrolling down the left-hand menu - it'll appear after the final section or week of the course:
When you're publishing your content in My Media, you can check a box to send the video to the appropriate Course Gallery. If you are unsure which copy of a course is current, we recommend publishing to all of the courses with that number/prefix; past students won't be able to see the content, so it will do no harm.