The HCC Edutube mobile application brings the powerful capabilities of Edutube to your iPhone/iPad, and Android OS with an optimized experience for your specific device:
  • Create: Capture videos on-the-go, add/edit metadata, and publish on the desired channel/category
  • Multitask: Upload videos while performing other tasks on your device – then access in Eagle Online or Learning Web
  • Discover: Find exactly what you are looking for whenever you need it with powerful search features
  • Access: log into the mobile app using your Edutube login credentials, with the same permissions and entitlements.
  • Videos offline: unique features include the ability to watch videos offline on your device when internet access is not available, live broadcasting directly from your device, given you access to preenting your video anywhere, anytime.

  • Download the iOS app for iPad, iPhone and iTouch

  • Download the Android app for tablets and phones


    HCC Edutube's team recommends for more engaging instructional videos the study titled, "How Video Production Affects Student Engagement: An Empirical Study of MOOC Videos", published by computer science professor Philip Guo from the University of Rochester; MIT Ph.D student Juho Kim and edX VP of engineering Rob Rubin. Download the study at

    Finding Recommendation
    Shorter videos are much more engaging. Invest heavily in pre-production lesson planning to segment videos into chunks shorter than 6 minutes.
    Videos that intersperse an instructor’ stalkin g head with slides are more engaging than slides alone. Invest in post-production editing to display the instructor’s head at opportune times in the video.
    Khan-style tablet drawing tutorials are more engaging than PowerPoint slides or screencasts. Introduce motion and continuous visual flow into tutorials, along with extemporaneous speaking.
    Videos where instructors speak fairly fast and with high enthusiasm are more engaging. Coach instructors to bring out their enthusiasm and reassure that they do not need to purposely slow down.
    Students engage differently with lecture and tutorial videos For lectures, focus more on the first-watch experience; for tutorials, add support for rewatching and skimming.