One of the items on my ever-expanding to-do list is to find out the details of all the educational chats going on in Twitter.
Here's a round-up of articles on ed tech I published last week, last year and in the Digital Education newsletter, in case you missed them.
While it's fashionable to decry the use of computer labs, still they continue to exist in many schools.
I've been using the Kindle ebook reader for a while now, and have come to rely on it for a lot of things I do in my work.
So, you’ve landed that dream job of school technology leader. Now what? Here are ten principles that should form a useful starting point.
It seems paradoxical, but the most boring classrooms tend to be the ones that are full of technology
I was delighted to come across this video, in which Kevin Hogan ofTechnology & LearninginterviewsAlan November.
Every day, farmers walk around their farms to check that everything is as it should be. This is known as "farmer's footing".
What do I mean by "immersive"? I have always noted the importance of the so-called 'hidden curriculum': the idea that students pay at least as much attention to what you do as to what you say.
Things may be going great, so why change them? You know the old saying: if it ain't broke, don't fix it.
There's a good reason that teachers and leaders of computing in particular should develop the habit of being concise.
It's good to have long-term plans -- essential, in fact -- but what about the period before those plans come to fruition?
The other day I started using Gmail again, after a long time -- and spent ten minutes wondering why I wasn't receiving all my emails.
Are the students inyourclass likely to do better than those in your colleague's class? Is your room nicer, is the technology better?
A couple of weeks ago I launched a survey to find out what GCSE options schools were offering to their students.
This book is about the dangers of unintended consequences -- for those using such services, those supplying them, and the wider community.