Innovative faculty are running MOOCs and flipped-format on-campus courses on the same schedule and having the two groups interact online — with interesting results.
To better engage its online learners, Arizona State University is piloting game-based simulations from Toolwire in its ASU Online environmental science courses.
Sonic Foundry today introduced Mediasite Join, a cloud service for recording videoconference sessions and turning them into searchable, on-demand video content.
Linn-Benton Community College is formally launching LB iLearn, an online campus that began teaching classes in January 2014.
MIT researchers have developed a new system to help instructors review computer science homework assignments in courses with hundreds or thousands of students.
College instructors can now pick a Cengage Learning Scholar to share their class notes and study materials with their fellow classmates — for a price.
Microsoft has released Microsoft Azure for student developers, a free version of the company's development tool for Web sites and Web apps.
Northwestern University will launch two new massive open online courses (MOOCs), one in healthcare and one in business, this spring, as well as its first MOOC specialization.
Reinventing classes in a flipped format takes a lot of time and effort. Here's how three institutions have created a support structure for faculty making the switch.
How can IT leaders encourage the creating and use of active learning spaces on campus? Focus on overall goals and outcomes before the technology.