News Update
Breaking Stories in Higher Ed
12/4/2012

News

  • Community Colleges Try MOOCs in Blended Courses

    Two community colleges in Massachusetts will be trying out a blended model of instruction that integrates online content from edX.

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  • Access Denied

    Making university websites and course content accessible may be the law, but many institutions have a long way to go toward compliance. CT looks at three key elements of a more proactive approach to accessibility on campus.

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  • MIT Rethinks Big Data Processing

    Research by a small team at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology may turn out to help streamline the processing of big data--those terabytes of streaming data that are generated from GPSs in smartphones and a multitude of other sensors.

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  • Surface Tablet with Windows 8 Pro Arriving in January

    Microsoft has revealed details about its forthcoming Surface tablet device running Windows 8 Pro.

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An iPad for Your Thoughts

Is there an IT issue in higher education that isn’t receiving the attention it deserves? Tell us about it and you could win a free iPad 2, courtesy of Adobe. To be eligible, submit your compelling story idea to editors@campustechnology.com by Dec. 15, using the subject line “iPad Please.” Campus Technology will award the iPad 2 to the entrant with the best concept and then cover the topic in a future issue. So, what’s on your mind?

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Professional Resources

  • The Impact of Projection Sysytems on Learning
    Sponsored by: Canon
    In this Thought Leadership report, Campus Technology spoke with 5 universities to provide you with answers to tough questions on evaluating projection systems, and to help you make the case for adopting new, innovative technology in the classroom that will undoubtedly improve learning outcomes.

  • Research Results: Print Security in Education
    Sponsored by: HP
    Campus Technology asked their readers about how education institutions address protecting sensitive, confidential data as it relates to printer security. Their responses to sixteen questions are enclosed in this report–and they reveal an imperfect world.