What Educational Institutions Expect From Modern Technology

 Many of today’s high-demand jobs were created in the last decade, according to the International Society for Technology in Education (ISTE). As advances in technology drive globalization and digital transformation, teachers can help students acquire the necessary skills to succeed in the careers of the future.
Further, a lot of the trends we're seeing today will continue to expand learning beyond the classroom walls to connect educators, students and real-world experiences. These trends are being driven by pioneering teachers and their students, and are fueled by technology especially the Internet and the cloud. With more and more nations adopting modern standards and with increased focus on deeper learning and developing creativity.
Today, teachers are leading the way and spearheading change. They are building rich global online communities using digital media and taking advantage of the Internet and the growing presence of the cloud. Also, Virtual classrooms, video, augmented reality (AR), robots, and other technology tools can not only make class more lively, they  create more inclusive learning environments that foster collaboration and inquisitiveness and enable teachers to collect data on student performance.
BuiltIn reports that 92 percent of teachers understand the impact of technology in education. 

According to Project Tomorrow, 59 percent of middle school students say digital educational tools have helped them with their grades and test scores. These tools have become so popular that the educational technology market is projected to expand to $342 billion by 2025, according to the World Economic Forum.
Students will increasingly use digital portfolios to demonstrate their skills and knowledge as they apply for college and jobs. What's more, these digital portfolios will serve as platforms for collaboration and feedback from members of their communities.
It's not only about technology; it's about sharing knowledge and information, communicating efficiently, building learning communities and creating a culture of professionalism in schools.
If you haven’t started changing course to improve how students and faculty can get information into digital workflows or cloud applications, now is the time. With the right tools and the right partner, higher education leaders can improve how information is shared by faculty and learners everywhere.

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