Kind of makes sense (read for yourself here); but I also enjoyed the comments. Especially the one abut suggestions on how to categorize one’s inbox.
Interesting, how people conception of privacy changes with age and experience. See full text article here. What is your image for privacy?
- Hiring and retaining qualified staff, and updating the knowledge and skills of existing technology staff
- Optimizing the use of technology in teaching and learning in collaboration with academic leadership, including understanding the appropriate level of technology to use
- Developing IT funding models that sustain core service, support innovation, and facilitate growth
- Improving student outcomes through an institutional approach that strategically leverages technology
- Demonstrating the business value of information technology and how technology and the IT organization can help the institution achieve its goals
- Increasing the IT organization’s capacity for managing change, despite differing community needs, priorities, and abilities
- Providing user support in the new normal — mobile, online education, cloud, and BYOD environments
- Developing mobile, cloud, and digital security policies that work for most of the institutional community
- Developing an enterprise IT architecture that can respond to changing conditions and new opportunities
- Balancing agility, openness, and security
Then you might want to try these methods. See this article for details.
From The Chronicle article: “New research suggests that students might prefer getting feedback in short videos rather than handwritten notes, but few professors seem to be trying that method.” What is your opinion?
Read the article and reflect…
Quite recently MS announced that it was expanding the preview of its Office apps for Android tablets. Apparenly to fight competion from Google… Just FYI and if you want to try.
Tired of your overcrowded google inbox? Check out this option (invitation only this time), and decide if it’s going to make your life easier.
Happy 2015! Let’s take a look at at the most popular stories of Campus Technologies in the last year (and I used many of their publications). Have a great year and a great semester!