This week's Campus Technology 2016 conference offered a wealth of ideas, conversations and commentary. Here are five takeaways.
Technology has the potential to solve the affordability and access problem in higher education, according to the author of Revolution in Higher Education.
Technology leaders from universities with large lecture capture implementations share their advice for rolling out the technology at scale.
By creating a centralized Office of Analytics and developing a flexible analytics platform, the University of Maryland University College has leveraged data to reduce recruiting expenses, increase course completion and student persistence rates, and inform university policy.
Two universities share how the Quality Matters rubric informs their online course design and improves the learning experience for students.
The work of the National Center for Higher Education Management Systems, while perhaps not as highly visible as that of some other organizations, is continuing as it has for the past 40-plus years, helping colleges and universities translate data into usable information for decision makers. Here, CT speaks with Sally Johnstone, who recently began her role as the nonprofit organization's new president.
An AV consultant shares his impressions from the largest pro-AV event in the Western Hemisphere.
Clemson University's Watt Family Innovation Center is a state-of-the-art, tech-infused facility devoted to interactive learning and inter-disciplinary collaboration.
This past Friday, South Orange County Community College District held a kickoff meeting for its latest development project, SmartSchedule. CT asked technology leadership on campus why the class schedule is an important area for development and how it fits into their larger technology strategy for student services.
Unizin's co-founder describes the consortium's focus on content, learner interaction platforms and analytics, and what it hopes to achieve this year.