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Graduation rates

Written by Lizbeth Gallegos


Koral Gardea
Abraham Apodaca
Jose Escbedo

RWS 1301
Paul Vierra
The University of Texas at El Paso
11/29/2018
DRAFT 1
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SHOT VIDEO/IMAGES AUDIO/NARRATION


1 WHAT IS THE AUDIENCE IS SEEING WHAT IS THE AUDIENCE HEARING?
0:06 OR READING?
Narration of us talking over and
TITLE Text: Diversity and reading the title.
Graduation rates

2 Picture of diverse people Narration of how does diversity


0:12 affects graduation rates

3 Chart of how much does Narration of how each ethnicity


0:18 the diversities graduate struggles differently

4 video clip: diverse Narration of how many diverse


0:24 students walking through students enroll in UTEP
campus

5 of students affected by Narration of how this affects


0:30 this diverse student

6 TEXT showing percentages Explaining how UTEP has a high


0:36 of acceptance rates acceptance rate and its one main
reason

7 Pictures or videos of UTEP Connecting how students at UTEP


0:42 also are very diverse and how
many of them are Latinos and how
many graduate

8 chart of uteps student Narration explaining the


0:48 body different percentages of UTEP’s
student body

9 CHART OF AVERAGE LATINO How Latinos make less money than


0:54 HOUSEHOLD INCOME other ethnicities

10 FAFSA number and cite for Narration: enforce students to


1:00 scholarships apply for financial aid and
scholarships
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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.