The single greatest advantage of Microsoft's high-end Surface Pro 4 tablet over other high-end mobile Windows devices is its pressure-sensitive stylus. So those of you who jumped in with the latest generation of the device may have been perplexed (as I was) to find that some of the most popular graphics apps out there were incapable of using stylus pressure. But there's a simple fix for that.
This summer we can expect to see the first mobile device engineered to run apps on Google's Project Tango, and it has education possibilities written all over it.
The annual tech-fest known as the Consumer Electronics Show (CES) is taking place Jan. 6- 9 in Las Vegas, and companies new and old have already unveiled their latest bells and whistles. Here are 10 newly introduced products with the most potential for education.
Several universities in the US and Canada are turning to custom mobile safety apps to enhance security and safety on campus.
Modules that can be purchased separately will turn the new ThinkPad X1 into a laptop, projector or 3D camera.
The University of South Carolina has deployed a mobile app in an effort to improve safety for students, faculty and staff at its Columbia campus.
Pop, a company that makes a mobile crowdsourcing tool, has launched a program to allow universities to use its Popin engagement tool at a reduced cost for faculty and administrators and free for students.
AT&T and Franklin University have partnered to promote computer science education with CBusStudentHack Coding for Community: Health and Wellness, a 12-week computer programming contest for central Ohio-area high school students.
Adoption of Mac and iPad devices is increasing in higher education organizations, driven primarily by user preference, according to a new report from JAMF Software.
The University of Texas Rio Grande Valley recently launched a new competency-based Biomedical Sciences degree program delivered via iPad.