Mobile Computing Articles

Welcome to Campus Technology's article listing page for mobile computing in higher education institutions.


Chalkup 2.0 Adds iOS Tools for Teachers, Android Version to Follow

An application that lays additional class collaboration functionality on top of Google Apps for Education has added mobility features to its iOS version and hinted at an Android edition.

Mobile Data Usage To Hit 52 Million Terabytes This Year

Mobile data usage will increase 59 percent this year over last to reach 52 million terabytes, according to a new report from market research firm Gartner.

New Mobile App Enables College Application Via Smartphone

TargetX has introduced a product it says will allow prospective higher ed students to complete every facet of the admissions process on their mobile devices.

Texas A&M Mapping App Being Commercialized

Shortly, a new multi-touch, multi-map application created at Texas A&M University-Corpus Christi will be available commercially.

Cyberlearning@JSU

Connecting Learners With a Digital Ecosystem

Jackson State University's cyberlearning project combines ubiquitous iPads for students with faculty training, a revamped curriculum and digital textbook development.

Cal State San Bernardino Powers Up With Wireless Charging

Students at California State University, San Bernardino will soon be able to charge their mobile devices wirelessly all over campus.



mobile learning

Training Faculty for Mobile Learning

At the University of Central Florida, instructional designers offer faculty ongoing mobile technology training courses.

Report: Global Device Shipments To Hit 2.5 Billion in 2015

Worldwide device sales will reach 2.5 billion units in 2015, according to Gartner, a 1.5 percent increase over 2014 totals.

USD

Bringing Location-Based Learning to Life

The University of San Diego built a Web-based collaboration tool that connects classroom concepts with real-world locations and discoveries.

Vernier's Go Wireless Link Connects Scientific Sensors to Mobile Devices

Students can use the device to help them collect and analyze data from more than 40 different sensors.