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Tri Center 2012 csd technology

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  • 1. 2012-2013-2014
  • 2.  Campus-Wide Network:  40 Physical/Virtual HP Servers/Blades  45 HP Pro-Curve Access Points  HP Back-up Systems  HP Switches and Controllers  Sonicwall Filter  Double Check/ISA e-mail and SPAM Filters  AXXIS 24-hour Surveillance Camera System  25MB of Internet Bandwidth via the ICN
  • 3.  Elementary:  1 Terminal Services Lab (HP)  4 Mini-Laptop Carts (Lenovo)  PC/Laptop and an iPad2 for every teacher  1 or 2 Student PC/Laptops in each classroom  Projector Systems in every classroom  Document Cameras in 15 classrooms  Wireless Access throughout the building
  • 4.  Middle School:  1 Terminal Services Lab (HP)  3 Laptop Carts (HP)  PC/Laptop and an iPad2 for every teacher  Projector Systems in every classroom  Document Cameras in 3 classrooms  Wireless Access throughout the building
  • 5.  High School:  3 Terminal Services Labs (HP)  4 Laptop Carts (HP)  PC/Laptop and an iPad2 for every teacher  Projector Systems in every classroom  Document Cameras in 4 classrooms  Wireless Access throughout the building
  • 6.  The future of Ed Tech is “Bring Your Own Device”(BYOD), and schools will more than likely move awayfrom providing devices for students sooner than later.While BYOD is far too radical for many school districtsat this time, it is inevitable that this is the future. Thesooner districts embrace this future and begin to planfor it, the more effective this transition will be. . . . How are we going to continue to truly ban all ofthis “student owned” technology in schools?  Posted by Scott Meech on Ed Tech website (May 22, 2011)
  • 7.  BYOD isn’t about the devices themselves—kids bring ina variety of technology—it’s about creating constructivechange in teaching practices, just like kids bringing pencilsto school . . . they bring their technology to help themwhenever it is appropriate.  Tim Clark, Instructional Technology Specialist, Forsyth County Schools While BYOD is not a simple means of getting to one-to-one, it is still the only viable, long-term solution. Are yougoing to let the challenges stop BYOD from coming toyour district? By 2015, it will happen.  Elliot Soloway, Professor at University of Michigan, Chair of ISTE SIGML
  • 8.  . . . Technology leaders at BYOD schools say, a fear ofproblems such as access to inappropriate onlinecontent, digitally enhanced cheating, and rampant classroomdistractions can lead districts to overthink, andworse, overwrite corresponding policy adjustments to stiflecreative implementation of the devices. Early reports from thefield suggest that the simpler approach is more successful.Districts that appear to be experiencing the smoothesttransitions from banning mobile devices to welcoming themhave undergone as little policy change as possible, striking orheavily revising only obvious barriers such as districtwide cellphone bans. They then issue school-level acceptable useguidelines that reflect individual campus cultures and treatviolations of those guidelines like other behavioral issues.  Ian Quillen, Digital Directions. Org
  • 9.  Brent Williams, Director of Tech, Kenesaw StateUniversity, says, “Easy answer: the iPad” Elliott Soloway, Professor, University ofMichigan, says, “Ahh, let me think . . . Hmmm . . . Ithink . . . Personal, 24/7, networked, embedded inyour palm: Mobile Technologies.” Adam Bellow, Founder, eduTeacher, says, “I think ofmy iPhone and Twitter as the best personalizedlearning tools.”
  • 10.  Kathy Schrock, Director of Tech, Nauset PublicSchools, says, “Students want to know why theycannot use their own laptops or pads on the school’sWiFi” Meg Ormiston, Professional DevelopmentSpeaker, Tech Teachers, says, “Students arefrustrated because the equipment in most schools isold and the technology is not personal to them.”
  • 11.  Stephen Velz, Teacher, Swift Creek MiddleSchool, says, “Dependable wireless connectivityand, more importantly, teachers willing to employ21st century strategies in using the devices.” Rushton Hurley, ExecutiveDirector, NextVista.org, says, “Strong WiFi withminimal filtering, and teachers prepared to helpstudents understand how to hold themselves tohigher standards when encountering problematicmaterial.”
  • 12.  “Each student will have access to a device, 24/7, with internet access. Imean every student.” --Kathy Schrock “We will see more districts allow outside devices into schools. Due toshrinking budgets, we will have to welcome these devices and figure out away to have enough bandwidth to serve everyone.” --Meg Ormiston “IT departments relinquishing control. Teachers are shifting theprograms they use from local computers to online alternatives. BYODprograms will become more prevalent. While it may seem more chaotic tomany, on an individual level it will be empowering.” --Steve Dembo, Online Manager, DE “I would identify three key changes: cloud computing, integration ofstudent-owned devices with school networks, and the development ofdigitally based curriculum and textbooks by districts.” --Julie Evans, CEO, Project Tomorrow
  • 13.  Plan Thoroughly . . . Allot plenty of time for planning—sixmonths to a year is not unreasonable. The planning phaseincludes an infrastructure evaluation. Internet must befast, reliable and available throughout campus. Wirelesscoverage should be as ubiquitous as possible. At minimum, thewireless network should cover all classrooms and commonareas such as the library and cafeteria. Bridge the Digital Divide . . . Plan carefully to ensure that lackof technology access does not exclude some learners fromparticipation. For example, when planning a BYODinitiative, estimate how many students lack a device and createa pool for them to checkout. If out-of-school internet access isrequired, make sure there’s a solution for students who don’thave broadband at home.
  • 14.  How many students in grades 9-12 own a Smartphone? 100 or 43% How many students in grades 6-8 own a Smartphone? 41 or 26% How many students in grades 9-12 own a laptop or othermobile device such as an iPad? 129 or 55% How many students grades 6-8 own a laptop or othermobile device such as an iPad? 99 or 62% How many students in grades 9-12 have access to theinternet at home? 215 or 93% How many students in grades 6-8 have access to theinternet at home? 155 or 97%
  • 15. “An institution’s wirelessnetwork must be able to support the use of fixed computer labs, laptop carts, 1:1 computing initiatives and BYOD programs.” --Center for Digital Education 2012
  • 16. “The most effective professionaldevelopment initiatives areongoing, collaborative, and integrated with daily teaching.” --The Evolving Classroom, Center for Digital Education
  • 17.  Create better digital opportunities in the classroom.I use the SAMR model to implement the 4 levels ofinnovation . . .  Substitute  Augment  Modify  Redefine  Jennie Magiera, Apple Distinguished Educator in Chicago Public Schools  Presented on the use of iPads in 4th/5th grade at the TIES Conference  Jennie is math/tech coach who writes curriculum and leads workshops
  • 18. BYOD is Unstoppable InevitableMobile Technologies are PROPELLING Change •By 2015 every student in every grade in every school will be using a mobile learning device, 24/7, for curricular purposes. Sooner or later . . . You WILL go BYOD Planfully . . . Or not. Your Choice!! --the JOURNAL, Webinar Series
  • 19.  Elementary:  In addition to what is currently in place that will provide a dual platform with longevity and sustainability for the district:  3 New iPad Carts (20 devices each)  1 each to be shared for grades K-1, 2-3, and 4-5 Cost: $33,000 for devices $7,000 for carts Issues: Covers/Cases for iPads BYOD implemented full-scale for K through 5 in January 2013
  • 20.  Middle School:  In addition to what is currently in place that will provide a dual platform with longevity and sustainability for the district:  2 New iPad Carts (20 devices each)  To be shared among grades 6-7-8  2 New Laptop Carts (20 devices each)  To be shared among grades 6-7-8 Cost: $42,000 for devices $6,000 for carts Issues: Covers/Cases for iPads BYOD implemented full-scale for 6 through 8 in August 2012
  • 21.  High School:  In addition to what is currently in place that will provide a dual platform with longevity and sustainability for the district:  2 New iPad Carts (20 devices each)  To be shared among grades 9-10-11-12  2 New Laptop Carts (20 devices each)  To be shared among grades 9-10-11-12 Cost: $42,000 for devices $6,000 for carts Issues: Covers/Cases for iPads/App Costs BYOD implemented full-scale for 9 through 12 in August 2012
  • 22. $ Costs affiliated with Apple Inc. are notnegotiable, but are most attractive when bundled in10-packs.$ Costs affiliated with Lenovo and HP are negotiableand can be competitively bid for best pricing.$ Financing can be arranged via Apple Inc., localbanks, or a hardware vendor. However, if funding isavailable via fiscal budgeting then 3-year installmentplans and interest accrual can be avoided.
  • 23.  “Our students are asking to use their ownSmartphone, iPod touch, iPad, or laptop computer toconnect to our network over the public internet.Stoneware enables us to meet that challenge withoutsignificant issues with security to our network.” --Michael Taylor, Direct of Technology, Avon Community School Corporation webNetwork—enabling the move from desktop to privatecloud computing with access to all web, Windows, and hosted applications from anywhere using any device (Cost to district: $15K) Visit: stone-ware.com
  • 24. Continue to develop/offer this hybrid philosophy Implement measures during 2012-2013 school yearthat will drive the decisions made for/during 2013-2014 Maintain solid infrastructure to ensure optimization Monitor the industry closely for guidance on nextsteps in regards to upgrades and enhancements Provide students/families with direction andresources that will enable them to obtain devices andaccess broadband internet at school and at home Keep educating our staff/students/community