Another perk afforded by an art class presented online which cannot happen in the face-to- face environment centers on the procedural demonstration. When a professor demonstrates a procedure in the traditional classroom, as a student you better be certain that: 1. you’re not out sick that day 2. you’re close enough to get a good, unobstructed view 3. you remember all the steps, in the right order 4. you can see and remember all the nuances and details. Because once you get home and attempt the procedure on your own you may try and get in touch with a classmate or even the instructor should you encounter difficulty. And the classmate may have accurate notes and the instructor may be available to talk with you. But if not, you have nothing to fall back on. However, if the student takes the same course online, the ideal demonstration video includes multiple viewing points, a narrative (either oral and/or written) which describes the nuances, and is able to be viewed repeatedly, thus increasing the student’s chance of correctly performing the technique him/herself. Now, the student doesn't have to rely on a classmate, nor on his/her memory or (quality) notes. He/she does not have to elbow him/herself to the front of the class for a great view or drag him/herself to class when ill. The student can now replay as often as necessary the quality video to pick up all the tips and have a great view of the procedure.... Which all leads to better learning.