I mentioned Paperight when I wrote about ideas for ereader/tablet grants. This initiative is interesting in that it doesn't specifically involve the selling and reading of ebooks, but rather, using electronic distribution to empower local print shops (and whoever else wants to) to LEGALLY print & bind books (the source files of which are distributed electronically). Paperight is less about POD/ebook…See More
"Going a step further, our library is thinking of using Overdrive's "upload your own materials" function to create a custom collection. Students can then read the content on a platform of their choice (Kindle / Kindle for iPad / iBooks…"
I was given a grant by our university's library to pilot a course involving e-readers. While I still have some operational issues to sort out, I think what I did to receive the grant was just to be passionate about what I'm doing…"
A place to discuss the Kindle and how students are likely to use it. Will they read more? Will the device hold up or break easily? Will students find enough to read? Please share your thoughts and observations.
"Greetings, and welcome to the group! To get started, see if there is a group you would like to join--this is a way to expedite communication between people with the same interests. And we'd love it if you'd upload a profile photo--go to…"
To get started, see if there is a group you would like to join--this is a way to expedite communication between people with the same interests. And we'd love it if you'd upload a profile photo--go to settings under your name on the right and the option to upload is right at the top!
Click the QR code on your smartphone to grab Sonnet 65 by the Bard himself! An experiment with how to distribute learning resources to students' mobile devices.
Download the QR code, print it, and post it somewhere for students to access. Or post it on your blog or other school website. Get the i-nigma code reader in the App Store or the Android market. It is the reader we prefer. Courtesy of The Learning Mag.