One issue that comes up pretty often in the implementation of a BYOD program is that of BYOD equity. How can schools ensure all their students can have access to the same quality of education, technology-wise? Here are five practical tips to make sure the technological differences among students are limited as much as possible.
Will AI replace teachers? This was the subject at a plenary debate at the OEB conference just last December. What arguments would the four expert speakers bring to the table? I already had thought of an answer to this question — a resounding NO — before going to the plenary debate. And I certainly didn’t change my mind after it. AI will probably become the best teaching assistant ever.
It’s November 17th and the NEO Blog turns one! After exactly 52 weeks and more than 50 thousands written words, in more than 60 posts, the NEO Blog is in the first 20% of all e-learning blogs. Here is the list of the 10 best performing posts that contributed to its success.
All parents want their children to receive the best education possible, and for many kids in today’s world, this means being taught through an e-learning platform. Although becoming familiar with any e-learning platform requires a little bit of extra effort from parents, it’s certainly worth it for parents who only have their children’s best interests in mind.
In the last week’s post I addressed five the total of 10 BYOD concerns that might keep schools reluctant to allow their students to bring their devices in the classroom. Now it’s time for the other half of the list. Read on to find out all of them.
There are plenty of concerns about adopting BYOD in schools, and many of these are legitimate. But this shouldn’t stop schools from giving BYOD at least a chance. Here are a few BYOD concerns, and some corresponding suggestions on how to overcome them.
Although the use of technology in the classroom has increased significantly during the last years, there are still educators that struggle with it, that feel left behind, and don’t know how to include it in their instruction. The worst part is that there are some teachers that completely refuse to use any educational technology.
Low-achieving students were used to be classified as lazy, distracted, restless, or simply slow learners. But there are more than one type of struggling students, and as we get to know more reasons behind their problems, we can better understand which part of learning is a challenge for them and how to address it.
ISTE 2016 was this year’s biggest conference on education technology, and the NEO team was proud to be part of it. With more than 19,000 people roaming the floors of the Colorado Convention Center, the NEO booth attracted a considerable number of visitors.