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In a 2007 study, Ice, et al found that the use of asynchronous audio feedback demonstrated substantial gains over written feedback alone, including both in usability and student engagement. Audio and/or video feedback leverages the use of recorded messages to deliver rich and precise feedback on student work.
Instead of written feedback, the teacher records feedback on student work and performance either as audio or video. Depending on the nature of student work, this can be accomplished with a myriad of tools and resources, including simple audio or video recordings with a camera or phone as well as more precise tools like screencasting or screen recording.
Current common recommendations include:
Read the 2007 study here: https://files.eric.ed.gov/fulltext/EJ842694.pdf
Watch an example of audio and video feedback here: