By Wayne D'Orio | September/October 2008 One to one? The request was simple, but it still managed to put its finger on one of the most intriguing technology questions inside K–12 schools today. One Laptop One Child One Laptop One Child
What’s the purpose of going 1:1 « The Thinking Stick The New York Times wrote an article on May 4th, 2007 that resurfaced via Twitter last night. Titled Seeing No Progress, Some Schools Drop Laptops , It took me less than four paragraphs to start shaking my head in disbelief at the way this school district went about trying to, should I say, force students and teachers to use laptops and technology. It’s easy to say that technology is just a tool or that the technology needs to be invisible, but actually making that happen is harder than just saying it. Scores of the leased laptops break down each month, and every other morning, when the entire school has study hall, the network inevitably What’s the purpose of going 1:1 « The Thinking Stick
A One-to-One Future Ubiquitous technology is essential, and here's proof it works. Credit: Tom Greaves Note: Guest columnist Tom Greaves, chairman of the Greaves Group, has worked for over three decades in the field of educational technology. This article, which originally appeared the Strategic News Service newsletter, will run in two installments over the next two weeks. A One-to-One Future
teachdigital / onetoone teachdigital / onetoone If you are interested in booking me (Wesley Fryer) for a presentation or workshop (either face-to-face or over video) please visit my Speaking page on In 2010 I am transitioning to the website for my handout and presentation/workshop links. I'm not taking content here on PBworks offline, but I have added this "update header" to all my pages as well as adding direct links to more updated versions of these pages as I mirror them / create them on There are 146 pages here on - You can browse these in page view in addition to using the four category links provided on the homepage.
Inspirational Talking Points Justifying 1:1 Computing
GeoHistorian Project White Paper Now that the GeoHistorian Project has been virtually completed, it is time to take stock and see what we accomplished. We were pleasantly surprised to find that the project yielded much more than we had originally anticipated, including a solid curriculum that can be replicated elsewhere, a host of presentations and publications, and above all, a set of almost 30 QR code markers that links historical sites in Kent, Ohio. Last but not least, the project was instrumental in building stronger relationships within the local community. The details can be found in the GeoHistorian Project white paper, which can be downloaded here. Posted in GeoHistorian, QR codes Ubiquitous Thoughts Ubiquitous Thoughts
1to1 Roadmaps
Resources for Maine Teachers - Introduction