Does tech improve learning? Or is it just the first step of many? Students and teachers may see the question differently.
Gamification achieves a new level in millions of classroom around the world with Kahoot. That makes it a target.
“Personalized learning” using technology to pace lessons as each student masters content is the right idea, but so far, nobody’s cracked the code.
A partnership between Facebook and a charter school network in Silicon Valley has produced a Web platform that puts students in control.
A near 1-to-1 technology initiative in Worcester Co., Md., aims to prepare students, by high school graduation, for college or the work force.
Students who take standardized high school tests online using tablets score lower than those who take the tests on laptops.
A robot is helping students learn geometry. Research points us toward moving students into collaborative groups, away from 1-to-1 device use.
We take a look at tech initiatives for learning in our schools and question whether this is really “personalized” learning or just “digital” learning.
Using a computer to take tests may cause some unfairness between high-performing and other students, not only in math but in writing.
A Va. H.S. has replaced lockers in several hallways with technology, such as charging stations, white boards, and other electronics students need today.