The traditional role of the teacher in the classroom is changing, as technology and the digital age are revolutionizing the way students learn. This shift requires educators to rethink how they manage their class documents, including assignments, tests, and other vital school materials.
Navigating the labyrinth of copiers, printers, and multifunctional printers (MFPs) for your school office can feel like a Herculean task. With the need to balance workload capacity, cost-effectiveness, and total ownership costs against your particular printing volume requirements, this is an assignment that demands careful thought. Ready to embark on this mission? Let’s dive into the world of printing technology and decipher how to find the perfect fit for your educational institution’s office equipment needs.
Making the right decision when it comes to office equipment procurement can be a tricky ordeal for any organization. This is especially true in the education sector where budgets are often tight and cost-efficiency is paramount. Two popular methods of procurement are buying and leasing, each with its own set of advantages and disadvantages. Here, we'll explore the pros and cons of both leasing and buying office equipment, specifically printers, to help educational institutions make an informed choice.
Staff and student retention is still a problem for higher education organizations and the ongoing pandemic has made it all the more difficult to manage the day-to-day tasks of running a college or university. In fact, over half of faculty members have thought about changing jobs — or retiring altogether — in the wake of the pandemic. Large numbers of faculty chocked their new restlessness up to feeling tired and stressed, and some of that undoubtably has to do with digital fatigue.
While almost any industry can make use of increased productivity, better efficiency, and cost savings, for some industries that handle a high flow of data through paper-based documentation, even the smallest of changes can amount to a huge transformation in the way they conduct — and profit from — business.
The COVID-19 pandemic put over 1.2 billion children across the globe out of the classroom, fostering a rise in home-based learning that is persisting well into 2021. While schools were already investing in educational technologies, spending $18.66 billion in 2019 alone, the shift to remote learning accelerated adoption of these tools, including video conferencing technologies, language applications, online learning software, and more.