Workers in the future will need to adapt and spend more time on skills that require creativity and collaboration. Learning environments must shift now to become more student-centered in nature if schools are going to successfully prepare students for the future. Learn in this white paper how technology is helping schools better prepare students for what's ahead.
Not all educational technology is created equal. Technology leaders need to make sure that they choose products that will have the greatest impact on student learning and provide a positive ROI. Learn in this whitepaper from NEC how to make sure to get the most out of your investment in classroom technology.
Colleges and universities are taking advantage of large common spaces to engage students with a variety of images and messaging. Institutions can use powerful visual technologies to engage, teach, inform, and even entertain. Learn in this whitepaper from NEC how technology can accomplish these goals on a college campus and improve student communications.
The traditional classroom design that many educators experienced when they were in school, was sufficient when lecturing was the primary method of instruction. But over the last few decades, the nature of teaching has changed dramatically—and the design of classrooms is evolving. Learn how K-12 leaders can create dynamic spaces that improve instruction.
As educators struggle with classroom engagement and collaboration, active learning classrooms can help create engaging, collaborative spaces. Learn more about active learning spaces in this NEC whitepaper.
Learning in the digital age has become more mobile, social and technologically rich. This shift has big implications for classroom design. See how Higher education institutions are adapting in this byline.
Schools are increasingly moving toward personalized learning programs. Tailoring the experience to individual students promises better academic outcomes. See how technology plays a leading role in making personalized learning possible in this byline.
This NEC byline explores how colleges can foster connectivity and collaboration, increase security and help the campus go green.
Operators cater to adventurous, tech-savvy students with constantly changing menu platform.
Research suggests that only 10% of people remember what they hear, and 20% remember what they read, but 80% remember what they see and do. This is why K-12 school districts are investing in visual display technologies. Read how K-12 decision makers can address digital and budget concerns, so the solutions they buy will meet their needs well into the future.
Digital technologies do more than improve the overall classroom experience. They also enable institutions and teachers to better serve individual students, using interactive devices to customize learning on a one-to-one level. Although educators have made great strides in raising the standard for education, their efforts have not fully achieved the goal of building a robust 21st-century learning infrastructure. Learn more about what educators are doing.
As technology evolves, university communication methods have progressed from simple bulletin boards in student centers to high-tech ways to convey a message, including digital signage. Digital signage technology is now a common sight on university campuses – and for good reason. Read on!
Today’s K-12 and college students grew up with personal technology in their hands, so they already have the fluency needed to make use of these solutions during their educational journey. School districts across the country have given the green light to technologies that support this digital form of learning. See how schools can better connect students and the curriculum in this article.
As higher education facilities work to create enriching environments for students and faculty, digital signage technology is now a common sight on university campuses, but its applications are changing: It’s now being used to help boost safety and security. Read more about how these institutions use digital displays to protect students, faculty and visitors.
When higher-education institutions invest in new methods to support students and faculty, they require tools that create competitive advantages and efficiencies without sacrificing students’ ability to learn.