Way back when, Steve Jobs told Dropbox that it was a feature, not a product. Which was enough at the time. Except now, Dropbox's reach stretches wide enough, and its influence is great enough, that it just leveled up.
I love Dropbox but it's not 100% secure but use caution in what you store there.
When our Year 1 and 2 teachers embarked on our 1:1 Mobile Learning program last term, they immediately saw the challenges of workflow. While embracing the multimodal capabilities of the iPad, we quickly realised the obstacles with our traditional thinking about the processes of handing up and giving feedback on new media including eBooks, video and the multitude of creations possible on the iPad.
We then asked:
Do teachers need to review every video during classtime?What about large file sizes and email?How can we give timely feedback?How can we keep up with all that students are doing?What needs to have peer feedback or be shared with the class via AirPlay?
Collecting, organising and giving feedback on digital media produced by students is a challenge! Until now.
In this new report, the editors of eSchool Media Inc.—with support from Kaseya—highlight what every school needs to know about the benefits of mobile devices, why they’ve become a game-changer in education, and best practices for implementing and...
Free iPhone apps for fifth anniversary of App Store UPI.com (blog) Those milestones, and others, were commemorated in an App Store timeline that stretched from the store's debut (July 10, 2008, with 500 apps) to its first 100 million downloads...
While we’ve witnessed many effective approaches to incorporating iPads successfully in the classroom, we’re struck by the common mistakes many schools are making with iPads, mistakes that are in some cases crippling the success of these initiatives.