Technology can be used to improve educational outcomes for
ELLs and to promote school engagement for their families.
Technology tools can help accelerate language development
while minimizing the digital divide and the “learning gap” for
ELLs and their families.
By 2030, nearly one in five members of the workforce will be an immigrant.
How can we ensure that this population, so vital to maintaining a strong competitive US workforce, will gain the English-language skills necessary for job success? Adult ELL programs in high school districts and community colleges offer the most effective learning paths for non-native English speakers seeking to level the playing field.
When it comes to scheduling employees, restaurants have a lot of choices. There’s paper, sticky notes, emails and spreadsheets. But as managing labor gets more complex and employees turn more and more to their phones, these old-school methods just aren’t getting the job done.
This puts most restaurant operators in one or two categories: either they’ve already adopted an online scheduling software to manage their workforce, or they know they need to make the switch. This ebook will show you how easy it is to use employee scheduling software and how much time it can save everyone in your organization.
Published By: Fujitsu
Published Date: Feb 01, 2018
As schools look to blended learning as a solution to personalize and positively impact student achievement, the need to train and support teachers has become blatantly clear. Thus, districts and schools have allocated scarce resources to the process of onboarding and supporting teachers as new devices such as computers or tables are introduced. However, school leaders and teachers often fail to recognize the need to similarly onboard and support students into new digital environments, instead trusting the inherent technological competencies of the “digital native” student.
Published By: Bluecore
Published Date: May 14, 2018
It’s easy to think of June as the calm before the retail storm of the back to school season, but it actually offers a lucrative opportunity to attract consumers shopping for the dads and grads in their lives. And while it might not be the biggest of retail spending holidays, the $21.1 billion consumers spent on Father’s Day and graduations in 2017 indicates that celebrating dads and grads is no joke.
So what can you do to knock it out of the park this June? We’ve got your back with a special Dads & Grads edition of our Rethinking Retail Playbook, featuring five ideas to help you drive more revenue and increase stickiness with shoppers. Here’s what it takes.
The creation of an immersive virtual setting requires students to understand the immersive visual and audio environment of the world they intend their characters to inhabit. Development of a digital story arc requires an understanding of sequence, causality, and communication of meaning to digital story viewers. An immersive digital story can be created and viewed on mobile devices, tablets, and computers by students as early as elementary school.
Virtual Digital Storytelling sits at the convergence point of empathy, social and emotional learning, engagement with community, and learning with emerging technologies.
Download today to find out how Fujitsu's suit of Augmented and Virtual Reality tools can help your business.
The adage “never stop learning” is alive and well for both the students at Milwaukee School of Engineering (MSOE) and its Additive Lab Consortium members. The school of 2,900 students, located in the heart of downtown Milwaukee has ties with 47 manufacturing companies, including Kohler, Snap-on Tools, Baxter Medical and Master Lock. The Consortium was born out of necessity 27 years ago when MSOE was faced with a 50 percent shortfall in the funds needed to get an additive lab up-and-running. The school approached industry and opened partnership talks around additive technology. Four founding partners came on board, each contributing one-eighth of the cost of the lab. In turn they were provided with non-competitive, shared access. Currently, consortium members pay yearly dues in return for lab hours and access to additive manufacturing expertise.