Software Development Kit lets developers create and package content - Tech Learning

Software Development Kit lets developers create and package content

Microsoft Semblio, formerly known under the codename Grava, is an easy to use application for authoring, assembling, and publishing dynamic curriculum in a variety of media including audio, video, text, and animation. Semblio has three components  A Software Development Kit
Author:
Publish date:

Microsoft Semblio, formerly known under the codename Grava, is an easy-to-use application for authoring, assembling, and publishing dynamic curriculum in a variety of media including audio, video, text, and animation. Semblio has three components:
A Software Development Kit (SDK) for developers to create and package content ,
An assembly tool for educators to combine multiple types of content into a single, multi-media package, and
A player that students can use to view and interact with the lessons and presentations.

The Semblio SDK is available now (download for free at www.microsoft.com/semblio), and today, Microsoft is announcing that 12 educational content solution providers including publishers, developers, testing organizations and educational consultants around the world are using the SDK to contribute to the creation and packaging of content solutions for educators. The assembly tool and media player will be available to educators and students with the next version of Microsoft Office.

Featured

Related

Professional development essential to integrating digital content

Building on its successful implementation of digital content services and growing the role of digital resources as a core instructional tool, administrators and educators in Alaska’s Kenai Peninsula Borough School District  are continuing their efforts to integrate digital media into curriculum with professional development

Create Your Own Content with Videoconferencing promo image

Create Your Own Content with Videoconferencing

Here’s one way to cut travel costs for field trips. A dozen broadcast journalism students from Howe, Oklahoma, public schools made the forced migration of Native Americans come alive earlier this year for youngsters 1,600 miles away in Irasburg, Vermont.