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Research Library

Laptop Learning: A Comparison of Teaching and Learning in Upper Elementary Classrooms Equipped With Shared Carts of Laptops and Permanent 1:1 Laptops

The One-to-One Institute (OTO) and Amplify have partnered to provide districts and schools with a short guide to launching your first 1:1 program. This guide is based on OTO’s best practices and co-authored research, Project RED. It is not intended as step-by-step instruction but rather as an overview of the key elements needed to develop a successful and sustainable 1:1 implementation.

This report summarizes the 2004-2005 evaluation study of the Michigan Freedom to Learn (FTL) program

This report summarizes the 2005-2006 evaluation results of the Michigan Freedom to Learn (FTL) program.

This report summarizes the 2006-2007 evaluation results of the Michigan Freedom to Learn (FTL) program

One to one initiatives are developing at a rapid rate within education across the globe as governments and schools realise the potential for technology in developing 21st century teaching styles. The education sector clearly provides a vast target market for vendors and component suppliers alike, with over 1.45 billion enrolled students and teachers across the world. Declining prices, increased product customisation, digitisation of education content and a growing trend toward government investment in ICT in education are all combining to develop significant market demand. This report covers:

•Market Sizing – To quantify and track quarterly, global sales volumes and installed base of notebooks, netbooks and tablets in K12 education
•Market Forecasting – To develop five year sales forecasts, reviewing key feature set developments.
•Investment Status – To identify shifts in education spending and government plans
•Product, Technology, & Competitive Review – To identify and interpret key market developments and trends.

For further details, or if you have any questions, please email Phillip.Maddocks@futuresource-hq.com or
Kate.Russell@futuresource-hq.com

Mobile learning traditionally means any learning that is mediated by a mobile device such as a smartphone, tablet, or mini computer. In the bigger picture, mobile learners access their content, tools, and communities any time, any place, often in a mixed environment of multiple devices with 24/7/365 Internet access.

Mobile learning traditionally means any learning that is mediated by a mobile device such as a smartphone, tablet, or mini computer. In the bigger picture, mobile learners access their content, tools, and communities any time, any place, often in a mixed environment of multiple devices with 24/7/365 Internet access.

NOT LONG AGO, Douglas Creef, a veteran science teacher at Stuart-Hobson Middle School in the District of Columbia asked his mostly struggling seventh-graders to express in writing their attitudes toward challenging academic work. One student, asked whether he takes on challenges, responded: “When something hard come [sic], if I can’t get it, I skip it.” Asked how much effort he puts into schoolwork and other tasks, he says: “I only do the work I get. I don’t do extra.” To the question of whether he learns from mistakes, he writes: “I try to forget and make an excuse. I try not to be blamed.” Asked how he feels, he responds: “I want to give up.”

The Horizon Project Preview is a high-level summary of an upcoming edition’s findings used to elaborate on the particular definitions and framings to be used in the report, and to provide a snapshot of the topics that will be explored in the final edition. The contents of this Preview are a work-in-progress.

The New Media Consortium (NMC) and CoSN (the Consortium for School Networking) jointly released the NMC Horizon Report > 2015 K-12 Edition in a special session at the annual ISTE Conference. This edition describes annual findings from the NMC Horizon Project, an ongoing research project designed to identify and describe emerging technologies likely to have an impact on learning, teaching, and creative inquiry in K-12 education.

Six key trends, six significant challenges, and six important developments in educational technology are identified across three adoption horizons over the next one to five years, giving school leaders, educational technologists, and teachers a valuable guide for strategic technology planning. The format of the report provides in-depth insight into how trends and challenges are accelerating and impeding the adoption of educational technology, along with their implications for policy, leadership, and practice.

One-to-one laptop programs are becoming more prevalent across the world in K-12 institutions. School districts are searching for more engaging tools that seek to have impact on school success, such as grade achievement, college/career preparation, and/or 21st-century skill preparation and attainment. Additionally, boards of education continuously want some positive indication of the return on their substantial financial investment.

 
 

One-to-One Institute is an international non-profit committed to igniting
21st century education through the implementation of one-to-one technology
in K-12 education environments.

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