An Introduction To Implementing Technology In The Classroom Using Interactive Web-Based Applications
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Technology In The Classroom
Technology In Mathematics Classroom
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AbstractToday’s students have grown up in a world where technology is an essential and accessible component of daily life, and it therefore plays an integral role in the modern classroom. Implementing technology into the traditional classroom can be an intimidating task; this curriculum project aims to aid educators in understanding the benefits of using technology, and to simplify its implementation. Desmos and Nearpod are used in this curriculum because they are excellent examples of two user-friendly and adaptable applets that facilitate technology-focused instruction. Each of the two units in this curriculum are designed to assist teachers who use a limited amount of technology in understanding both how these applets function, and how they can be adapted for any content. Each lesson is student-paced, includes authentic problems, and has a variety of activities for the students to interact with their peers or with the applets themselves. Technology-focused instruction provides ineffable opportunities in the classroom, and the goal of this curriculum is to help teachers become more comfortable with technology in order to take advantage of those opportunities.
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Smart Technologies in a Technology Classroom: Integration Investigation of Smart board and Smart Notebook into 7-12 Technology Education ClassroomOwens, Travis H. (2012-04-01)The project explores how the different uses of Smart technologies (Smart Board and Smart Notebook) can aide in teaching technology education and address New York State and ITEEA (International Technology and Engineering Educators Association) Standards for Technical Literacy during instruction by the creation of three Smart Notebook documents to be used in a 9-12 grade technology education classroom of 8-14 students. The lengths of the three presentations vary from 10-40 minutes. One presentation is used as a teacher presentation(and student note-taking) tool and demonstrates some of the affordances that Smart Notebook has over using a traditional whiteboard and markers or Microsoft Office Power Point. The second presentation explores interactivity and demonstrates how the interactive whiteboard can be used to increase student participation and motivation in the through the use of games, activities, and interactive websites. Lastly, Smart Notebook is utilized as an assessment tool; allowing the teacher to create questions from multiple resources. The project also covers a review of literature that attempts to explain why Smart Technologies have become so popular and are often credited to improve student learning. The literature review covers a few basic theories of student learning and informational technology and design that explain how content should best be created and structured so it is learner-friendly and effective.
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Bypassing fingerprint scanners using artificial fingerprintsFord, Kerry C. (2021-05)Although fingerprint scanning technology is a convenient and user-friendly method of securing many modern devices, it is not without its flaws. In this paper, a methodology for creating artificial fingerprints is presented, as well as the experimental results, in order to display several low-cost techniques that can be used to bypass modern fingerprint sensors. Three methods are employed: direct collection, indirect collection (mold), and indirect collection (copy). First, using direct collection, a mold and cast of a physical fingerprint is created using very low-cost materials. Second, a fingerprint is indirectly collected from a surface and is used to create a 3D printed mold. Finally, a fingerprint is gathered using the indirect collection method, but is then inverted to achieve a higher resolution 3D printed copy of the original finger. Experimental results are presented, showing the effectiveness of the three fingerprint fabrication techniques on optical and capacitive sensors. Experimental results reveal that it is possible to bypass most sensors 80-100% of the time. The artificial fingerprints produced this way are reusable for many months. This was accomplished using widely available tools, and at a lower cost than that which has been previously reported in other research.