According to an August 2016 article published by eConsultancy, businesses across multiple industries use just one-half of one percent of the data available to them. One reason for this is the wrong assumption that on… Learn more.
Technology is constantly changing and advancing the way we learn. While some aspects of education will remain the same year after year, technology has expanded access to information and is helping teachers to better … Learn more.
…So people stretched their arms with the smartphone in their hands and captured selfies...That’s how the story about selfies began…And because here somehow always the same perspective came out and the arm was simpl… Learn more.
With the average college student producing 640 pounds of solid waste each year, college administrators across the country and students themselves know that something must change. As students at the University of Geor… Learn more.
There is no doubt that digital technologies have disrupted our modes of teaching. The resources and inputs into teaching have changed to incorporate computer-aided approaches such as “flipped” classrooms, mobile-ph… Learn more.
Computers began reaching the business world during the 1980s. Companies used them to automate many routine manual tasks. This led to what economist Robert Solow dubbed the Productivity Paradox. In 1987, he famously qui… Learn more.
Mobile phones have become ubiquitous in Africa. Among younger users, basic phones are most common. But more pupils are accessing smartphones that can connect to the internet – and taking them along to school. Phones… Learn more.
In 2004, I moved to India to help found a new research lab for Microsoft. Based in Bangalore, it quickly became a hub for cutting-edge computer science. My own focus shifted with the move, and I began to explore appl… Learn more.
“I get it,” the professor for my short-story course said, going over the syllabus on the first day of class. She was referring to her cellphone policy, which is basically a have-some-sort-of-decorum-I-beg-you rul… Learn more.
This is not so much in response to Mary Flanagan’s essay, “The Classroom as Arcade,” recently published by Inside Higher Ed, which features a vivid observation of a student in class who “check[ed] out from … Learn more.