Hi, short answers to your questions, no and no.
The notice of intent to relocate is the request to relocate with children and she had to include what she proposes the revised visitation schedule would be. So, if neither of you is designated primary, she is requesting the courts allow her to move with the children (essentially making her the primary) and what she recommends visitation should then be.
Now, if neither of you is designated primary, do yourself a huge favor, keep track of exactly how often you see and spend time with your children, phone calls, etc ... it will only help you to have it all very well documented. By her giving you the notice, and you filing the objection, that is essentially the filing for the move and the request to schedule a hearing.
If you do not object in writing within 30 days of you being notified, she can up and move. (this is from the statute but is VERY important:
"AN OBJECTION TO THE PROPOSED RELOCATION MUST BE MADE IN WRITING, FILED WITH THE COURT, AND SERVED ON THE PARENT OR OTHER PERSON SEEKING TO RELOCATE WITHIN 30 DAYS AFTER SERVICE OF THIS NOTICE OF INTENT TO RELOCATE. IF YOU FAIL TO TIMELY OBJECT TO THE RELOCATION, THE RELOCATION WILL BE ALLOWED, UNLESS IT IS NOT IN THE BEST INTERESTS OF THE CHILD, WITHOUT FURTHER NOTICE AND WITHOUT A HEARING.") You not only have to file your objections with the court, you have to have her served with it. Do not miss your timeline.
When you file the objection with the courts, a hearing would then be scheduled and both sides will present their cases.
The FL statute is Florida Statute 61.13001. Parental relocation with a child. Read through it very carefully. It does contain specifically the process and what your objection must include.