It does 2 jobs; giving you the ability to administer your Vimeo account on the go, but more importantly, shoot, edit and upload videos just from your mobile. It makes for a great digital storytelling tool.
Martin Weller’s blog, The Ed Techie, was the first technology blog that I followed and he’s a constant stream of intrestingness. His latest post is really valuable for anyone interested in ed-tech generally, but also open educational models specifically. He has done interviews with a number of OU luminaries (Martin Bean, Grainne Conole, Andrew Law and Simon Buckinham-Shum) on the questions of the benefits of technology for learning and interesting issues around openness.
Adobe Premiere CS3 and 4 allow you to render a movie to Quicktime or Windows Media and embed it in a pdf. When you share the pdf it allows you to play the video and add annotations at specific points in the movie. Many users can add comments so you can build up a converstation about a particular video clip.
Nothing fantastically revolutionary going on here but it give me a reason to blog a few things.
The BBC’s education website has posted this… today, Alva Academy in Clackmannanshire (near Stirling fact fans) is posting vodcasts of lessons for students
…Nottingham Uni have very helpfully put up a load of videos onto Youtube showing the properties of the 118 elements in the periodic table. I’ve had a wee look and they seem OK to a non-scientist (qualified as a geography
Ever struggled to find video, pics or audio on the web to use in your teaching resources that won’t incur the wrath of the god of intellectual property?
Creative Commons is an alternative legal structure from normal copyright rules. Anyone…