And two days later, another message went out to Ravi's 148 Twitter followers: "Anyone with iChat, I dare you to video chat me between the hours of 9:30 and 12. Yes it's happening again."
Blimling said he was prevented by federal law from discussing certain aspects of a student's activities on campus but told "Good Morning America" today that students are prohibited from filming one another without permission.
"We reported what we knew to the Rutgers University Police Department who worked with the local prosecutor's office," he said.
Blimling said the loss has hit Rutgers students hard. The day Clementi went missing, about 90 students from his floor met with grief counselors sent into the dorms.
"He was very to himself," fellow freshman Danielle Birnbohm said. "He seemed like a nice, quiet person as far as I know."
Clementi's suicide, he said, has already become part of a new program for students.
"This week the university is starting a program on civility," he said. "Part of that program will include discussions about things that have happened at our university."
A recent study found gay kids are four times more likely than straight kids to commit suicide and that nine out of 10 gay kids have reported being harassed.
Both Wei and Ravi surrendered to police. Wei has been released on her own recognizance and Ravi posted $25,000 bail.
Under New Jersey's invasion-of-privacy statutes, it is a fourth degree crime to collect or view images depicting nudity or sexual contact involving another individual without that person's consent, and it is a third degree crime to transmit or distribute such images. The penalty for conviction of a third degree offense can include a prison term of up to five years.
Lawyers for both Wei and Ravi did not respond to messages left by ABC News.
ABC News' Aaron Katersky, Shimon Prokupecz and Sarah Netter contributed to this story.