Network access control and other security technologies help IT managers deliver the stable network environment that teachers and students expect.
This Windows 7 feature gives Hawken School users seamless, secure access to network resources whenever they’re online.
All Systems Go
Students will learn not only how to use this software, but also how to collaborate and create lively slides that can enhance a presentation.
Students enrolled in Palo Alto's legendary journalism program rely on software, cameras and other technologies to enhance their reporting.
Cracking the Code
Quick Response technology engages students in active, mobile learning.
Easing the E-Rate Odyssey
The federal funding program is opening new doors — and creating new challenges — for education leaders. Follow these steps to improve your chances of obtaining discounts for your school.
Could recent research revealing the mind’s ability to manipulate digital images ultimately lead to the development of a new type of touchpad?
Short and Sweet
This short-throw multimedia projector casts classroom content in a whole new (feature-rich) light.
Getting Through the Gatekeeper
This all-in-one security appliance ably protects school networks from the web’s worst threats.
Fit To Be Tried
Whether it’s one-to-one or “bring your own device,” school IT departments must rise to the challenge when change is afoot.
The One-to-One Transformation
“Bring your own device” programs have transformed the way schools are delivering technology services to students.
When a patchwork approach to repairs and upgrades isn’t enough. School IT leaders reveal the red flags that made a major overhaul imperative.
To Each Their Own
The “bring your own device” movement is altering the personal-computing landscape in schools in important ways. IT leaders are watching as BYOD and one-to-one continue to evolve and prosper.
A Necessary Discussion
“Bring your own device” is a hot topic among educators these days, and for good reason: We just can’t seem to live without our mobile devices.
Research suggests a class divide between those who produce media content and those who consume it.