Post-secondary institutions have wildly different ideas of how much it costs to live in school — and it varies even for institutions in the same city.
In this extract from our new e-book, Professor David Yearwood from the University of North Dakota talks about his replacement for final exams: group projects, and graded questions.
Separating first-year students into individual apartments isolates students, says Dan Chambliss. Instead, colleges should stick to the traditional, long-hall, four-students-to-a-room dorms.
If students want to succeed in a market where 35% of workers are freelance, more focus is needed on relationship, communication and leadership skills.
Professor Carl Braunlich explains the advantages that an interactive textbook has over print — it can be kept up-to-date, and contain tests and other learning management features.
Professor Stephen Long at the University of Illinois at Champaign runs a program geared towards combining tech with agriculture.
Ahead of his March 16 webinar, Dan Chambliss discusses what he calls his “capstone project,” class sizes, and why simply knowing your students’ names can go a long way.
In our February webinar, Small Changes in Teaching, education expert James M. Lang covered how to introduce active learning to a classroom. Here, he answers your questions.
Richard A Muller, author and Professor of Physics at UC Berkeley, writes about the inspirational teaching technique of political scientist Ken Jowitt.
It’s official: Top Hat is the best Canadian startup around, and at the sixth annual TechVibes awards we received the trophy to prove it.
In the first of a regular series, we look at Betsy DeVos’s actions as Secretary of State for Education–and we showcase the important developments you need to know.
About the least effective thing you can do to improve classroom learning is enact a major, centralized plan, according to sociology professor Dan Chambliss.