A discussion of the limits and value of experimental educational research, based on last week's discussion of a recent study of Cognitive Tutor.


The fourth in a four part series on teaching with iPads, focusing on making connected classrooms


The headline in EdSurge's newsletter was "HUGE STUDY VALIDATES ALGEBRA PROGRAM." Their blurb: "It could be the blended structure, or the product, or some other factor that made the difference, but one way or another a bunch of kids using Cognitive Tutor kicked butt in one of the biggest blended studies to date, conducted by the DOE and RAND corporation." I followed the link above to Carnegie Learning's website about the study. Carnegie Learning publishes Cognitive Tutor, which is a computer-based, adaptive learning tool that assesses student competencies and provide instruction, problems, and hints designed to optimize individual student learning. ...


EdTech from cradle to grave: from flipped birthing classes to cloud-based apps for mock funeral preparations.


Alan Levine explains the details of building a syndication-based conference website.


An article on flipped learning in Spirit Magazine


A conference website built with syndication at the heart.


Comparing the technologies that classify MOOCs.


A review of Marina Gorbis's The Nature of the Future.


Examining iPads as objects-to-think-with.


The opinions expressed in EdTech Researcher are strictly those of the author(s) and do not reflect the opinions or endorsement of Editorial Projects in Education, or any of its publications.

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