ECAR 2011 survey:• A full-sized laptop computer is one that is designed to be portable; it usually weighs more than two pounds; the keyboard and monitor are usually attached to each other. • A lightweight netbook or tablet computer is highly portable; it usually weighs less than two pounds; its monitor is small (usually 10” or less) and the keyboard may be small and built in or the keys may be displayed in video on a touch screen. iPad is included here. • A dedicated e-book reader is a portable device whose sole function is as a platform for reading electronic books and certain other electronic publications. Examples include the Kindle, NOOK, and the like; iPad and similar tablet devices serve many other functions and so are not included here. • A handheld device is usually about the size of a cellular telephone and often includes one; it has a screen that can show e-mail messages, web pages, video, etc.; and its keyboard is a few inches across, at most. We are not interested in devices that are plain cellular phones or are music/video players only, such as certain iPods. Pew: smartphone defined as adults who either say their phone is a smartphone when asked or say their phoen runs on the Android, blackberry, iPhone, Palm, or Windows platforms.
88% cell phone; EDUCAUSE doesn’t even ask undergrads whether they own a cell phone; only if smartphoneDesktop down while laptop going upSpikes in e-reader & tablets (chuckle over tablet; both Susan and I had them before they were cheap…I miss mini-me)
Want to especially focus on growth in Race/Ethnicity less than one yearWhite—15%Black & Hispanic – 5% --STILL HIGHER
BYOD—you’ve scene what forcing a colleague or student on to a platform in a computer lab does…???Hacking—think of it as an aspect of the rhetorical context…http://blog.nielsen.com/nielsenwire/consumer/more-us-consumers-choosing-smartphones-as-apple-closes-the-gap-on-android/
Over number of those attending/have attended college;Average college age ranges- high %Transition on “no statistical significance”
UGH…this begins to blow up the story I want to make about socio-economics & access…10% is still a recognizable number
THE INTERNET OF THINGShe Internet of Things has become a sort of shorthand for network-aware smart objects that connect the physical world with the world of information. A smart object has four key attributes: it is small, and thus easy to attach to almost anything; it has a unique identifier; it has a small store of data or information; and it has a way to communicate that information to an external device on demand. The Internet of Things extends that concept by using TCP/IP as the means to convey the information, thus making objects addressable (and findable) on the Internet.
• full-sized laptop computer• lightweight netbook or tablet computer• dedicated e-book reader• Handheld device• cell/mobile vs. smartphone CC image posted at Flickr by andyi
“In terms of demographic profiling, a surprising finding is that older students tended to favor tablets (p=0.0004), smartphones (p<0.0001), and e- readers (p=0.0082) over younger students. Cost could be a factor here, with younger students not having the purchasing power to acquire these devices. But regardless of the reason, these data suggest that students transitioning directly form secondary to postsecondary education are not prepared to use these devices as academic tools, or at least haven’t found them to be very or extremely important yet.” ECAR National Study of Undergraduate Students and Information Technology, 2012 Smartphone ownership demographics Source: Pew Research Center’s Internet &American Life Project April 26-May 22, 2011 and January 20-February 19, 2012 tracking surveys.For 2011 data, n=2,277 adults ages 18 and older, including 755 interviews conducted onrespondent’s cell phone. For 2012 data, n=2,253 adults and survey includes 901 cell phone interviews. Both 2011 and 2012 data include Spanish-language interviews.
Among studentswho use asmartphone foracademics,• 44% use an iPhone• 46& use an Android device Source: ECAR National Study of UndergraduateStudents and Information Technology, 2012
Mobile Internet use, by demographics Source: The Pew ResearchCenters Internet & American Life Project’s August Tracking Survey conducted July 25-August 26,2011. N=2,260 adults age 18 and older, including 916 interviews conducted by cell phone. Interviews were conducted in both English and Spanish.
Which cell internet users go online mostly using their phones? Source: Pew Research Center’sInternet & American Life Project, March 15-April 3, 2012 Tracking survey. N=2,254 adults ages 18 and older, including 903 interviews conducted on respondent’s cell phone. Margin of error is +/-3.7 percentage points based on those who use the internet or email on their cell phone (n=929). *Representssignificant difference compared with non- starred rows ingroup. **Representssignificant difference compared with all other rows in group.
Source: ECAR National Study of Undergra duate Students and Informati onTechnolog y, 2010
*indicates statisticallysignificant differencescompared withwhites. Source: The Pew Research Centers Internet & AmericanLife Project, April 26 – May 22, 2011 Spring Tracking Survey. n=2,277 adults ages 18 and older, including 755 cell phone interviews. Interviews were conducted in English and Spanish.
“Given students’ ownership of Studentsand preference for small, • are unconfident that theymobile devices, institutions have the technology skills toand instructors may have an meet their needs.opportunity to make more • want/need for instructorseffective use of mobile to model incorporatingtechnologies to communicate technology into teaching,with, educate, and support learning, and research.students. Many students seemeager to communicate morewith their instructors online,to use their mobile devices forcoursework, and to reach outfor help when they need it.”ECAR 2011, page. 30 Source: ECAR National Study of Undergraduate Students and Information Technology, 2011
Source: ECAR National Study of UndergraduateStudents and Information Technology, 2011
2011 Horizon Report 2012 Horizon ReportTime-to-Adoption Time-to-AdoptionOne Year or Less One Year or Less• Electronic Books • Mobile Apps• Mobiles • Tablet ComputingTwo to Three Years Two to Three Years• Augmented Reality • Game-Based Learning• Game-Based Learning • Learning AnalyticsFour to Five Years Four to Five Years• Gesture-Based Computing • Gesture-Based Computing• Learning Analytics • Internet of Things