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How can the iPad interact with the SMART Board? Sharing Your iPad Screen As A Visual/Interactive Context With a Group from Sean Sweeney @SpeechTechie One caveat - at the end of the video Sean refers to Reflector App as a mirroring option for MAC with no options for PC but both Reflector (formerly Reflection) AirServer App have the option for mirroring with both PC/MAC 5 Ways to Show Your iPad on a Projector Screen Great blogpost and chart from @Tony Vincent exploring Apple TV, Reflector (formerly Reflections app), Airserver App, Document Camera, VGA Adapter An Educators Guide to Airplay on iPad/MAC/PC How to use a switch with an iPad
Look at pretty much every blog, professional site and presentation these days, and you will notice that most of them have infographics, which are charts that display a visual image in order to supply data to the user. They are highly functional and often work more effectively than graphs and charts alone. They are also more pleasing to the eye and can break down concepts for easier understanding. But for every good one, there is a bad one that looks cluttered and doesn’t manage to get the point across. That is why people seek out both inspiration and tools to help them make the most out of this valuable resource.
By: Jane Quenneville (2001) The potential for assistive technology in general education classrooms for students with disabilities is great. Its benefits include enhancing academic achievement in written expression, reading, mathematics, and spelling; improving organization; and fostering social acceptance. Support technology provides many benefits by facilitating writing for students with learning disabilities (LD) who often find the writing process frustrating (MacArthur, 1996). When students have the opportunity to accommodate writing challenges, they are more successful in the general education classroom.
Noah Rahman has moderate Cerebral Palsy affecting his communication, cognition and upper and lower body movement. When he turned two, his language, cognitive abilitity and fine motor skills were diagnosed by a developmental specialist as being at least 12 months behind. Then Noah got an iPad. Four months later, his language and cognition were on par with his age level. His fine motor skills had made significant leaps.