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.
A professor's reflection on personalities prevalent in academe strikes a chord with scholars.
College leaders must have a strong backbone to build a viable online program and be willing to handle the results if they pull it off, writes Kenneth E. Hartman, former president of Drexel's eLearning program.
New batch of free, online courses geared to credit-bearing exams could be the fastest, most affordable way to earn college credit.
Knewton says its data-rich system can read students' minds. The company has landed Arizona State and Pearson as partners -- will the rest of higher education follow?
Andrew Ng on what MOOCs and the "Wild West" of higher education are teaching professors.
State's governor looks to MOOCs for help in entry-level courses at public institutions. San Jose State takes the plunge while community colleges mull a different path.
As another step in the overhaul of its core curriculum, Lynn University will require every first-year student to purchase an iPad mini, and will use iTunes U as a content delivery method for those courses.
Rather than having students wait weeks for feedback on homework, MIT professor has developed computer program that assigns diverse group of people to review small chunks of each student's work. MIT may use program in MOOCs.
In the new installment of his annual feature, Lev Gonick dissects the technology developments that are likely to change higher ed -- and not -- in the year ahead.
As MOOC "power users" emerge, Coursera looks to deputize its most devoted students to improve its courses.
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