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Smart phones that respond to signals from plants? Laptops that coordinate irrigation at dozens of vineyards? Remote weather stations programmed to text frost alerts?
With the school year approaching, many local school districts are flaunting success with online schooling for today’s busy, on-the-go, technology wielding student.
College students have spoken and lecture-based learning is prehistoric. An emerging trend on which colleges are reporting solid success rates is lecture-free classes. This approach to learning is being designed to promote deeper student learning, collaborative learning, skilled communication, self-managed learning, and cross-disciplinary and technology-enhanced coursework. Lecture-free classes are a response to growing criticism of the traditional, often passive lecture-based college classes which some educators say are a turn-off to students, leading to aggravation and poor grades.
Q: I’ve heard rumors that there are viruses that can take over your computer and demand a ransom to allow you back in. Can this really happen? — Kris
Q: If an organization like DPS can have their email hacked, how can us little guys ever be safe?
Q: I’m going to be traveling extensively this summer and would like to avoid dragging my laptop around if possible. I’m open to buying a tablet, but I’m not sure I can do everything that I’d want with it. Thoughts? — Thomas
I'm paying for an internet service that's supposed to give me higher than normal speeds, but it just doesn't seem to be that fast. How do I know what I am getting? - Jon
What exactly is clickjacking, and how do I protect myself from it? — Joan
Read the text of the address President Barack Obama delivered Monday to the Veterans of Foreign Wars convention in Phoenix.
This year you may be trimming your Christmas spending. But there's probably at least one special person on your list who you're willing to spend on. So you want to choose a gift that will be used frequently. Here are some great gift ideas:
KHARTOUM, Sudan - In a brazen attack on horseback and from SUVs mounted with anti-aircraft weapons, some 200 gumen ambushed peacekeepers from a joint U.N.-African Union force in Sudan's Darfur region, killing seven in fierce battles that lasted more than two hours, U.N. officials said Wednesday.
Quentin Wheeler is a "bug guy." He's spent his entire career looking for and studying bugs - beetles to be specific - and has made some incredible new discoveries.
Q. What do I need to do to be safe before I start preparing tax returns on my computer? — Amanda
Q. I used to use AOL, but left them for Cox Cable and high-speed Internet access. It works great as long as I’m at home, but what do I do when I travel? How can I get online to access my email when I don’t have cable access? I look forward to your newsletter every week. Thanks, Mr. M.
The scope of municipal wireless networks offering high-speed Internet access is expanding rapidly despite concerns the city systems compete with networks already operated by private-sector telecom companies.
Q. Now that Google is offering Gmail to anyone who wants it, is it better than my Yahoo mail? — Kevin
PHOENIX - Sky Harbor International Airport here will test a new federal screening system that takes X-rays of passenger's bodies to detect concealed explosives and other weapons.
SAN FRANCISCO - Google Inc. is offering a new tool that will automatically transfer information from one personal computer to another, but anyone wanting that convenience must authorize the Internet search leader to store the material for up to 30 days.
SAN FRANCISCO - Forget voice calls. They're oh so retro. That cell phone in your pocket is well on its way to becoming a remote control for your life.
Q: Do cookies have any effect in slowing boot-up and Internet search or creating virus or adware additions? — Vern
May 16, 2005
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October 19, 2004
June 11, 2004