Five professors share what they do to make class time more interactive once lectures are out of the way.
This spring, George Siemens will make the move stateside to the University of Texas-Arlington, where he will base his research on how technology and digital networks influence the knowledge development process within society, and related implications for the future of higher education institutions.
PhatWare has released version 3.0 of PhatPad for iPad, a note-taking and collaboration app featuring upgraded handwriting recognition technology.
Antioch University has implemented a zero-client solution to enable students to access specialized research software and other Windows applications from anywhere using their computer, tablet or smartphone.
A technology startup with free software that allows people to do collaborative authoring has released a new version of its online program.
Clemson University's College of Health, Education and Human Development has recently gone public with its deployment of an enterprise video platform to flip classrooms in an effort to increase student access to required courses.
Learning Tools Interoperability is helping both IT and faculty turn the learning management system into a more seamless, fluid platform.
What new tech trends will knock massive open online courses out of the spotlight this year?
The National Security Agency may not be the only ones peeking into our activities. A recent research project at Johns Hopkins University has shown that unauthorized users can hack into internal webcams on certain classes of Apple computers to disable the green light that tells us when the webcam is in use.
During a recent symposium on the Federal Reserve System, George Washington University announced that it would offer its first massive open online course on the same subject.