Some students learn more from print than they do from reading content digitally, according to author Naomi S. Baron in research published in her 2015 book – The Fate of Reading in a Digital World.
From multi-user interactivity to student collaboration, Epson’s latest models of ultra-short throw projectors have improved teaching for Victoria’s Chairo Christian School, the institutions ICT manager says.
Both in and out of school today, children are consistently engaged via interactive digital displays in every aspect of their lives. As increasingly tactile and visual learners, students in the classroom are expecting to be engaged and challenged as they would in the outside world. Nearly all research indicates that yes, interactive technology will improve learning outcomes – but it’s not a silver bullet. This new paradigm of engagement is also very dependent on teachers understanding how this happens and evolving their practice accordingly.
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Coding is just one part of the new Australian Digital Technologies curriculum that allows students to develop an understanding of being able to use, and create with, digital technologies. Bec Spink reports.
With 200 school days each year, around five hours of use every day, that’s a 20-year lifespan. No wonder lamp-free projectors have taken over the education market.