Don't-Miss Education software Stories
Google Earth is a valuable tool for researching the world's wonders.
DeepDyve can bring a true change to professional research with its affordable rentals and free full-text previews.
Endless Alphabet is fun, educational, and easy to use. It is probably the best children’s app I’ve ever had the chance to use; my four-year-old son, at least, certainly thinks so.
If you want to control the layout of your documents, LyX can help. It combines the flexibility of LaTeX with a friendly GUI.
Want to keep your mind sharp as you grow older? Fit Brains Trainer provides mental exercises and puzzlers designed to help you do just that.
Explore the world of sound with the Exploratorium’s latest interactive app for iPad.
Paper, paste, and scissors are still fun, but KidsMotion lets your little ones build animated slideshows with minimal effort and parental frustration.
If you don’t mind paying up for a studious second opinion on your writing, you’ll find Grammarian Pro2 X a lot more useful and thorough than Apple or Microsoft’s built-in writing tools.
PlagTracker promises to detect plagiarism, making life easier for editors and teachers. Unfortunately, this early version also points the finger at innocent passages.
If the Mars rover Curiosity has you thinking about the red planet, these iOS apps can give you a greater appreciation of the stars and planets.
Despite some performance lags (which are more notable on older iOS devices), this ebook will delight preschool and elementary school-aged children.
This app, built for the Negro Leagues Baseball Museum in Kansas City, showcases some of the great players of an often-overlooked chapter of baseball history. But some missed opportunities keep a good app from being great.
Spend some time with the recently released Toca Trains -- or any one of the iPhone and iPad offerings from developer Toca Boca -- and you'll quickly see why the app maker has made a name for itself in the App Store.