Education Tech & Tools
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Education Tech & Tools
a lttle of this and little that focused on learning and training with technology
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Review, Annotate and MarkUp Any Video, PDF or Image with ReviewStudio

Review, Annotate and MarkUp Any Video, PDF or Image with ReviewStudio | Education Tech & Tools |
ReviewStudio is a web-based collaboration solution that makes it easy to review, present, markup and collaborate on video, images and PDF files.

Via Robin Good
ghbrett's insight:
Best I can say is to check Robin Good's comments below. Thank you Robin.
Robin Good's curator insight, May 7, 2013 5:43 AM

ReviewStudio is a web-based collaborative app which allows you to upload video clips, PDF and image files that you want to be checked, commented and criticized by other people (teammates, clients, etc.).

ReviewStudio lets you annotate, markup, comment and review/approve any type of visual work, including frame-precise annotation on video footage.

File formats supported:

  • Images – PNG, JPEG and GIF
  • Single and multipage PDF files
  • Video – mp4, mov, ogg, webm, flv, avi, wmv, asf
  • MP3 Audio files.

With ReviewStudio it is possible to run live collaborative review sessions and to maintain a complete, searchable record of all content-related communications and activities that take place over the course of a project.

Formerly known as Cozimo, ReviewStudio is a very effective collaborative reviewing tool, providing an good set of markup tools and features that facilitate and speed-up the review and approval task.

Free 15-day trial available.

More info:

Tutorial videos:



Watus Solis's curator insight, May 24, 2013 12:39 AM
Efficient and effective way to review and approve digital content like tech packs in garment production...
Scooped by ghbrett!

SMALLab: Blending disciplines, firing up students

SMALLab: Blending disciplines, firing up students | Education Tech & Tools |

"Officially founded in 2010, SMALLab Learning’s title project (which stands for Situated Multimedia Arts Learning Laboratory) had been in the works for several years prior. Dr. David Birchfield led a collaborative team of nine co-inventors and twelve contributors at Arizona State University. The group included designers, educators, and researchers from disciplines as diverse as performing arts and computer science, among many others.

The goal, says Birchfield, was this: what was a “holistic way to blend the disciplines”? How could this then be applied to a physically active experience? The technical name for this is “embodied learning,” which is the combination of kinesthetic, collaborative, and multimodal components. The theory is is that people learn through their bodies. They learn well when they work together." -- from source:

Note: This is an interesting article to an innovative learning environment. The author presents a scenario of what the classroom environment is as well as how the students use it for "embodied learning." This is a worthwhile read.

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