MOBIUS members can take advantage of special pricing on JoVE volumes through January 31, 2017. 

Available Products & Services

JoVE's Science Education Database contains 270 professionally produced videos, 680 application videos which constitutes over 120 hours of content.  

Science Education Database bullet points:

  • Improve student success
  • Increase student retention within their majors
  • Great STEM resource for today’s and tomorrow’s problem solvers
  • Ideal for flipped classrooms
  • Perfect for pre – lecture content

​Consists of Basic Biology Volume, Advanced Biology Volume, Psychology Volume, Environmental Sciences Volume,Chemistry Volume and Clinical Skills Volme

  • Is constantly expanding to add different subject areas.​
  • ADA, VPAT and GPAT compliant, has a built-in quiz feature, and includes human translations in Mandarin, French, German, and Japanese.

Why JoVE?

When implemented successfully, case studies conducted by institutions that have JoVE have shown on average a 50% reduction in instructional costs, a 5x lift in academic performance, and a 80% increase in class reproducibility. Below are some of our clients thoughts on JoVE.

Dr. Keith Miller, Assistant Professor of Chemistry & Biochemistry, University of Mount Union

"Using JoVE, students can visualize how a technique functions and how to set it up before coming to lab and can rewatch the video multiple times compared to my single lecture. Instead of spending 30 minutes to an hour rehashing how the technique works and how to set it up, students were prepared in half the time to start the lab. When biochemistry labs are only 3 hours long, it is wonderful to be able to save any bit of time. JoVE videos have made the lab experience for the students much more meaningful".

Jesse Matherly, Undergraduate Student, University of Kentucky

JoVE's video format allows readers or viewers to see minor details of an experiment or method that (by nature) cannot be included in a text paper. I have found myself asking questions like "What is a membrane?" when reading about a Western Blot, or "Does this DNA stain come in a powder, or is it in a vial?" Questions like this may seem basic or trivial, but for those unfamiliar with the field, small details like this can make text papers difficult to follow and understand.