Teaching With Technology
“Evolving Learning for the New Digital Era” is the latest in our series of print-on-demand booklets.
Articles focus on changing methods of teaching and learning -- and the strategies used by different institutions.
You may download the free booklet here.
And you may sign up here for a free webinar on the booklet's themes, to be held Wednesday, July 8, at 2 p.m. Eastern.
This booklet was made possible in part by the financial support of Blackboard.
Professors at U of Wisconsin at Madison hope to find a way to revolutionize teaching, helping teachers find out exactly how their students learn and the best ways to teach subjects students may struggle with.
Like it or not, texting is the new normal, and in the name of student success, faculty members must move forward.
After more than 25 years of technology-enabled education, college leaders are shifting their focus to how digital technology can improve learning of all kinds, Peter Stokes argues.
This month's edition of Inside Higher Ed's monthly technology podcast features a discussion with John Baker, CEO of D2L, about the new version of the company's learning platform, Brightspace.
Recent adaptive learning entrants seek to put faculty members in charge of "personalized" content, but will the tools go beyond pilot projects?
Many historians try to make their work accessible to the public. But how accessible is too accessible, and at what cost? New course offered jointly by History Channel and U of Oklahoma has some on campus wondering.
Four liberal arts colleges -- all early adopters of massive open online courses -- form a consortium to expand their online education efforts.
In this month's edition of Inside Higher Ed's podcast The Pulse, Greg Golkin, head of platform innovation at Echo360, discusses Echo 360's Active Learning Platform and how the company has expanded beyond lecture capture.
Apart from cases such as Oral Roberts U.'s smartwatch pilot, experiments with the "internet of things" are still years away at most colleges and universities -- but questions about privacy and cheating remain.
U. of Michigan researcher finds that different formats for assignments result in notably different qualities of writing.
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