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VideoANT - Regents of the University of Minnesota

Grades
4 to 12
0 Favorites 0  Comments
   
VideoANT is an annotation tool for use with YouTube, Flash videos, mp4 and .mov formats. Create and share your annotated videos without ever leaving VideoANT. Launch VideoANT and sign...more
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VideoANT is an annotation tool for use with YouTube, Flash videos, mp4 and .mov formats. Create and share your annotated videos without ever leaving VideoANT. Launch VideoANT and sign in using Google+, Facebook, or Twitter. You may also sign in as a guest (email required). As a guest you will not have as many options for sharing your completed videos. Upload a video file or enter the url for a YouTube video. Browse your YouTube account uploads and choose a video to annotate. Begin and stop your video at any time to add a subject line and content. When finished, choose from sharing options using the link, embed code (not available for guest users), or export as various video file types. Privacy options include making ANTS (your annotated videos) public or private for only those with the link. Share using the annotate link to allow others to contribute to your video, or use the view link for viewing only. If your school blocks YouTube, these videos may not be viewable. Create and download your videos at home to bring them in to school "on a stick."

tag(s): media literacy (61), video (275)

In the Classroom

If you are lucky enough to have a (BYOD) Bring Your Own Device classroom, allow students to add comments as you watch videos on your projector or interactive whiteboard. Share the "Ant" link and have students add comments and questions to any YouTube video. This works for any subject. Identify examples of foreshadowing in dramatic videos. Add questions to math explanations. Identify landforms with videos from different locations. If you joined the site, use the embed code to add annotated videos to your class website or blog. Ask students to contribute comments directly onto the video. Share this site as a way to review before tests. Have media literacy students use the annotation feature to critique videos for bias, poor writing, weak information, etc.

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