As tablets continue to flood school networks, education leaders and researchers share how effective they are.
In these news and feature articles, you'll find information about tablet research, pilots and goals.
Find out the answer.
A nonpartisan, nonprofit website asks the question, "Should tablets replace textbooks in K-12 schools?"
Ultimately, the education conversation around these devices comes down to price and teaching quality.
Middle-school principals share tech-related goals they hope to accomplish during the 2012-13 academic year.
Top IT leaders retrace the steps in their decision to test tablets running Windows 8.
As mobile devices become more popular, education leaders differ on when and if devices like iPads should be integrated into K-12 curricula.
Administrators who use smartphones and tablets are more likely to consider "bring your own device" initiatives, according to the 2011 Speak Up survey from Project Tomorrow.
Maryland-area community colleges are among the growing number of two-year schools investing in technology for everything from culinary school to nursing programs.
Mobile devices and apps continue to climb the list as game-based learning stays in the same spot for three years.
Instead of getting lost in specs and features, education leaders and experts suggest starting with learning goals. Then you can match your school's unique needs to devices that meet those needs.
A new poll finds one in four college students has a tablet, more than triple the number from last year.
Maine students showed modest gains in their literacy assessment scores through a combination of systemwide changes.
In the annual Horizon Report, see what emerging technologies could affect teaching and learning over the next five years.
As bring your own device and tablet initiatives get underway, IT administrators think about how to provide more security through their Internet filters.
Find out the technical and instructional implications of the iPad in the classroom.