Sure, the Web is a key resource for educators, but what’s the best way to share the good stuff you’ve collected with students and teachers and keep it all organized? EduClipper may be an answer.
A $25 computer that fits in the palm of your hand, the Raspberry Pi has the potential to challenge the digital divide and make coding in schools as commonplace as textbooks. Computing could truly become about what kids can make rather than what schools can buy. Teacher Chad Sansing explains it all, with resources for digging in and getting started.
No, the title does not include a typographical error. I really DO mean “the power and the gory“. Gory as in “horrific”. So…yeah. This post is about the decided ambivalence of a basic decision about Unix architecture that has dogged me (and, it must be assumed), many others, my entire life. But first let’s define […]
Anyone who has ever worked at the sprawling empire known as the University of California knows that getting anything done across the diversity of 10 “separate and not so equal” campuses can be…uh…difficult. That is why when I heard the news today that the University Faculty Senate had mandated that all “future research articles authored […]
The Institute of Museum and Library Services (IMLS) announced on May 21 its plans to participate in the first National Day of Civic Hacking on June 1 and 2. Described as a “public-private-people partnership,” the event is being further described as “the largest ever to bring together citizens from around the country to work with local, state, and federal governments—as well as private sector organizations—with the common goal of improving their community through technology.”
As reported by CNet and elsewhere, Adobe is make a dramatic move to “cloud-only” versions of its famous Creative Suite of software applications. Creative Suite includes such programs as Photoshop, InDesign, and Illustrator, among others. Suffice it to say that most creative professionals rely on Adobe software on a daily basis. And it’s quite possible […]