Coverage of the movement away from physical textbooks and classrooms toward digital operations in K-12 schools and higher education. Examples include virtual classrooms and remote learning, educational apps, learning management systems, broadband and other digital infrastructure for schools, and the latest research on grading and teaching.
AWS will work with the university on streamlining the student transfer process, building out its data center engineering curriculum, creating collaborative opportunities for research and other initiatives.
Online tutoring has evolved in the years since the pandemic, with schools and tutoring companies adjusting to the new reality of remote learning. For it to succeed, teachers and students both need to make adjustments.
To meet growing demand for flexible learning models without losing campus culture, NCCU is creating a model for “hybrid living,” with in-person and virtual homecoming events, student club meetings and faculty meetings.
Artificial intelligence creates new ethical challenges as quickly as it does opportunities in the education space. The movement for competency-based education could use the same urgency and innovation.
It is now a graduation requirement for medical students at the University of California at San Francisco to edit Wikipedia articles, and this has been a mutually beneficial arrangement for both them and the digital resource.
The merger will incorporate all of Explain Everything’s employees and assets, which include a digital whiteboard app that allows collaboration between K-12 teachers and students, into Promethean’s suite of classroom tools.
Many colleges and universities are still in the process of moving various systems to the cloud, citing the need to manage and secure large research data sets and growing networks with limited staff.
Teacher preparation programs like the one at the University of Texas have overhauled their curricula to incorporate digital tools for remote learning, as well as training to respond to students’ mental health needs.
According to a recent analysis by the research and advocacy organization Common Sense Media, the seven most popular VR devices in schools collect so much user data that they present serious privacy concerns.
Administrators from the Georgia Institute of Technology and University of Michigan say that users and providers of emerging XR technologies should be conscious of privacy, security and safety challenges.