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2/22/2013
04:44 PM
Ellis Booker
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Tablets Rock On: Education Tech Through The Ages

From tablets to Google Glasses, education technology has a colorful history. Take a look back and a peek forward.
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Johannes Gutenberg's printing press, a watershed technological advance in 1450, certainly helped accelerate literacy in Europe, and was a boon to the mission of the Catholic Church. But the press also enabled wider publication of books the Church deemed heretical during the Protestant Reformation. In 1559, Pope Paul IV ordered the first Index Librorum Prohibitorum, or Index of Prohibited Books. The index, issued 20 more times by different popes, was published for the last time in 1948.

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jmcmonagle570
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jmcmonagle570,
User Rank: Apprentice
5/14/2013 | 1:08:05 PM
re: Tablets Rock On: Education Tech Through The Ages
This presentation was a complete waste of time.
Ellis Booker
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Ellis Booker,
User Rank: Strategist
3/11/2013 | 3:42:24 PM
re: Tablets Rock On: Education Tech Through The Ages
RoyRay,

Point taken. Video is an important teaching medium, and it deserves more attention. A review of how video has been used--and will be used--in education would make an interesting topic. Feel free to share resources with me (here or via email: ellisbooker@gmail.com). --Ellis Booker
RoyRay
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RoyRay,
User Rank: Apprentice
3/6/2013 | 4:53:24 PM
re: Tablets Rock On: Education Tech Through The Ages
Your review of educational/instructional technology is narrow and restricted. Technologies, as you demonstrate by the inclusion of printing and correspondence classes, are broad and varied in how they interface with humans and with the content being presented. You left out an enormous field of technology in the history of education, that of the use of moving images, particularly film and video. From WWII to the beginning decade of the 20th Century, film and video use in the classroom was extensive and pervasive.School districts and regions maintained huge film libraries with elaborate distribution systems.Whole state instructional television networks broadcast hundreds of curricular series into daytime classes, used by teachers who had by prepped with training and provided teacher's guides for each series. The Agency for Instructional Technology, for which I worked, pioneered off-air recording rights so teachers could record instructional video and use programs at their pleasure. Just remember that computers are not the totality of technology.
Leo Regulus
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Leo Regulus,
User Rank: Apprentice
2/28/2013 | 7:15:07 PM
re: Tablets Rock On: Education Tech Through The Ages
Information Week only had one important New Year's Resolution this year. '"No Slide Show Articles with out a prominent 'View-as-one-page' link." How's that working out for you so far?
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