Information is a Resource

Every day, professors across the world produce high-quality information consisting of novel perspectives, powerful thoughts, transformative opinions, and meaningful explanations. The majority of this information is buried in notebooks and lost in old assignments. We began by asking this question: what if this information wasn't lost?


By harnessing the power of machine learning and natural language processing, Knowledgine allows learners to gain deep insights with well organized information.



Short clips of valuable information contained in every lecture. Listen to exacty what you want when you want.


Add and organize tags around any theme; playlists give you the flexibility to curate content how you want.


See what the brightest minds have to say about the subjects that matter to you most.


Learn from any universities anywhere.


80% of the information, 20% of the work.1

By focusing on lecture audio, Knowledgine makes it easy for professors everywhere to share their knowledge with minimal overhead.

See what you hear! Lecture transcripts make it easier to find relevant information.



A label attached to a lecture for the purpose of identification or to give other information.

Created by users for users, to allow for quick search of useful information.

Tags allow you to jump to the most relevant parts of a lecture. No need to listen to introductions or stuff you already know.

"Knowledgine is the platform we've needed for understanding startups and how to scale."

  • Christian Balevski
  • Christian Balevski, Knowledgine Inc.


Playlists give you the flexibility to create your own psuedo-courses built on academic content.

Combine tags from many universities to gain different perspectives and see where playlists take you.

Check out some of our favorite playlists!

"Knowledgine gives power back to the students, allowing them to create their own courses with a mix of content from different universities."

  • Matthew Rodriguez
  • Matthew Rodriguez, Knowledgine Inc.

1Vilfredo Pareto, Cours d’conomie Politique Profess a l’Universit de Lausanne, Vol. I, 1896; Vol. II, 1897.