In January, I let my students select which apps they wanted to use based on their own app searching and a minimal checklist.
Schools sometimes make decisions without thinking about the full consequences such as mobile and home learning.
Many modern language teachers have heard of mobile learning and yet they are hesitant to try it. Here are some common myths.
David Murphy wonders if group texting is shaping up to be the next big battleground between the Web’s social (or search) superstars.
At the Cornell Plantations at Cornell University (Ithaca, NY), they have put QR codes next to many wild flowers.
Many schools are moving to “mobile learning” when, in fact, they really are moving toward using students using mobile devices.
Coach A had his five year old soccer players practice by doing dribbling drills, kicking drills, and passing the ball drills.
The following categories help teachers to better decide on which type of app will help their students for a particular learning goal.
Now students can use the mobile device that they always have with them such as their smartphone to truly have 24/7 learning.
A very creative elementary teacher will retire in June because she no longer feels she can teach due to her district’s technology push.
Does the learning app present problems, scenarios, etc in more than just words? For example, does the app show a picture and base the questions on that picture?
During the past few months, I've been to numerous conferences. I have become very disappointed with the presentations.
How mobile are our students in terms of their interactions with others through their mobile devices?