During the pandemic, online learning suddenly replaced traditional teaching methods.
Despite government efforts to provide digital resources for students kept out of school for most of 2020, access to these platforms was deeply unequal
Australia’s national museum for screen culture, ACMI, has released an online digital learning lesson bank — In Game Lessons.
Refugee women reported less internet use than men across all online activities, including banking, education, health services and social services.
As the saying goes, you can lead a horse to water, but you can’t make it drink. Just because students are given the freedom to learn, it does not mean they will.
Universities can best prepare students by teaching them in ways that reflect the realities of how professionals and the wider community now operate.
About two-thirds of Australian universities won’t be offering on-campus lectures in 2021. But that’s not all the pandemic’s fault – it simply accelerated a shift away from the traditional format.
A learner’s digital education experience can be very different from the seamless user-friendly world of the social internet. Replicating the old classes online isn’t good enough. A rethink is needed.
Digital educational resources are likely to remain indispensable for modern K-12 classrooms, even after the coronavirus pandemic ends.
For starters, why not have Hollywood team up with teachers to make education more entertaining?
The education sector has to constantly re-learn lessons about using digital technologies in teaching.
Promoting remote schooling as ‘digital by default’ does not serve all children equally well and may do some a great injustice.
As technology moves faster and our population gets older, here are some things we can all do to help seniors keep up.
We observed how and when students were using their digital devices in schools. They often weren’t used, and when they were, students were sometimes just distracting themselves from learning.
In an attempt to respond to the TRC’s calls to action, academic disciplines such as mathematics can contribute through community-led partnerships with Indigenous peoples.
MOOCs are an opportunity for African universities to bring the continent’s thinkers and theories to the world. They also have great benefits for full-time students to experience a flipped classroom.
With the surge in e-books and digital devices, one concern has been whether students are learning as much. Research shows that some crucial elements of learning are indeed being lost.