Emergency response teams at Warren Wilson College can now access step-by-step crisis instructions via mobile app.
Even though tablet purchases are on the rise among college students, most of them still prefer to use laptops for learning. At the same time, overwhelming majorities of students believe tablets will serve more and more educational functions in the future.
Carnegie Mellon University students have released two new, free educational software products intended to help learners who are deaf or hard of hearing.
A Texas community college has added an app to its campus mobile program that allows users to type in questions and get answers.
Kenneth Green draws on 25 years with The Campus Computing Project to reflect on higher ed's IT priorities.
The Institute for Sensing and Embedded Network Systems Engineering at Florida Atlantic University in Boca Raton, FL has adopted an Internet of Things platform with the goal of accelerating its IoT research and development projects.
Sacred Heart University in Connecticut hopes to reduce emergency response time. It has tested out a feature on a university safety app that during an emergency can pinpoint where inside a building a person is located.
Nearpod, a company that provides tools to sync learning resources and content across devices, has integrated its technology with Google Classroom.
A team of researchers from Purdue University and Intel are on a mission to double the life of smartphone batteries. Recently, they came up with an energy optimizer that promises to cut certain types of battery usage by nearly 16 percent.
The traditional campus portal has long served us well to navigate and link to what we need. But today's students have grown up in a culture of mobile devices, finding what they need with simpler search protocols, usually with just one click. So is it time to dump the portal and invest in more up-to-date technology?