Don't-Miss Education software Stories
Dan Moren and Lex Friedman have live coverage of Apple's education event in New York City.
Apple's education announcement is all over the news, with suggestions ranging from interactive textbooks to ebook publishing tools. Some, however, say that it's all over-hyped--so clearly we should be looking forward to the next next Apple announcement.
Apple on Wednesday announced an education-related event to take place in New York City on January 19.
We've announced our App Gems Awards for 2011. Now get the inside scoop on which iOS apps captured our attention in the past year.
Intellipad’s new Intellipad 1.0 iPad app is aimed at making Apple’s tablet more useful for special education students learning to read, write, and communicate.
Space shuttle Atlantis’s upcoming STS-135 mission marks the end of the space shuttle program. GoSoftWorks’s GoAtlantis app helps you track the shuttle as it orbits the earth and you can help Hunter Research & Technology map its trajectory using the company’s Theodolite apps.
The student winners of the Apple Design Awards hope to turn their school projects into early success.
Scholle Sawyer McFarland is in Florida as part of the NASA Tweetup to view the launch of the Space Shuttle Endeavour this Friday. She asked her fellow attendees for some of their favorite shuttle-related apps. Here's what they came up with.
Learning the alphabet isn’t exactly as easy as A-B-C for some kids. But with an iPad and a solid app or two, your kids will soon be reciting the alphabet in no time. Lex Friedman looks at the best options in the App Store for learning letters.
NetSupport Assist, a tool that allows teachers to effectively teach and monitor classes, is now available for Mac and Linux.
Geo Walk, a geography education app from Vito Technology, has been revamped with a new design and added features to help young users learn about the planet.
The increasingly popular Instapaper service now provides full access to its features and your saved articles for third-party developers, but with a clever twist.
EarthDesk, the software program that replaces your computer’s desktop with a real-time satellite-style view of the planet, is now available in the Mac App Store.