Articles about Education
Raspberry Pis, Arduinos, microscopes and soldering lessons to help children teach themselves the STEM skills that are vital for economic development.
It had its share of problems, but Apple Maps is back with a vengeance. Powered by some jaw-dropping 3D graphics and enjoying an aggressive multi-platform strategy, Apple is finally set to redefine our geospatial expectations – and take Google down a few notches.
Major consolidation and virtualisation program will see Australian National University's tier one and two apps running on up to 900 virtual machines.
New research suggests that for IT to improve student skills, teachers have to be given adequate support in the classroom.
Universities need to get this business alignment thing down too and break down silos between their business schools and STEM programs if they are going to develop the next crop of CXOs.
A more stringent approval process arrives for Android apps, but only for apps build for educational purposes.
This is one data set that a federal agency is keen to make public.
The speculation was fun while it lasted.
Yes, Mac sales were off some 7 percent in the fourth fiscal quarter. Does this mean the sky is falling on the Mac platform (again), as some suggest?
Not-for-profit organisation OLPC Australia's new program, One Education, has now distributed 20,000 computing devices to schools throughout Australia, with a celebration held last week at a school where every student and teacher has a device.
According to a new survey, almost one in five young children have met somebody they only previously knew online.
Aurus Network's flagship product, CourseHub, allows HD quality videos at ultra low bandwidths of 100kbps due to its proprietary video compression technology, and also comes with content management tools to edit and add quizzes.
From hypnotherapy to ponds, there are many Android apps on the market available to help you unwind.
As a parent, should you spy on your child's Internet and mobile device use?
Should parents spy on their kids? The issue is not "Should we" but "How much".