The Shift to Digital in K–12
Educators are looking at possible changes in teaching and learning as a result of the pandemic.
Create, Edit and Share
Browser-based graphics tool helps K–12 students add professional-looking design elements to videos, web pages and more.
The digital programs director for InnovateEDU is leading efforts to get school districts onboard with supporting data interoperability to get data out of silos.
Next Generation Wireless
Before adopting lightning-fast Wi-Fi 6, K–12 IT leaders should consider these questions when planning for budget, deployment and ongoing support.
Lightweight projector allows teachers to wirelessly share large, bright images and videos from laptops, phones and the web.
Troubleshooting Bandwidth Drag
Try these four tips to improve bandwidth weighed down by additional devices in the classroom.
Improper configuration of network monitoring tools can overwhelm email, stress firewalls and stymie sophisticated checks.
Chatbots to the Rescue
AI-enabled chatbots are taking on the roles of tutor, college adviser and school administration assistant.
Whaling: Next-Level Phishing
District personnel are becoming larger targets for cybercriminals due to the critical importance of protecting student data, but phishing filters won’t stop the attacks.
Flexible scheduling is gaining ground as districts leverage the tools they adopted for the pandemic.
Hands-on tech training in cybersecurity, computer information systems, coding and networking prepares K–12 students for careers and college programs in IT.
Scholastic esports programs attract an inclusive gaming community while nurturing STEM careers.
Instead of driving costs, some school districts find that strategic IT investments in the cloud and administrative systems can save money.
In tough budget climates, strategic technology upgrades can drive innovation, flexibility and cost-savings for school districts.
Better Than Normal
Instead of going back to “normal,” K–12 leaders should focus on giving students more learning options, not fewer.
Shortages of K–12 educational technologies, including student devices, network products and audiovisual equipment, force decision-makers to compromise, wait or plan further ahead.
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