Digital Promise announced that 22 more products qualified for its Research-Based Product Design certification, which signals to educators and parents that products meet certain quality criteria.
In this new instructional environment caused by the coronavirus outbreak, educators are worried about screen time, the digital divide and more.
As the COVID-19 fallout continues in K-12, the U.S. Department of Education is looking for what products and practices work for learning at home.
Companies whose ed-tech products are based in learning sciences research can apply to Digital Promise for this certification.
North America accounted for 52 percent of the $4.2 billion school furniture market in 2018, according to a report from Grand View Research.
The survey has implications for companies trying to understand whether districts of different sizes have the tech infrastructure to support digital products at various grade levels.
A survey by the Jefferson Education Exchange finds that more than 90 percent of teachers access research at least once a year, but they have mixed views of its value.
Educator and student feedback can make or break an ed-tech product. Here, we share insights from companies that have learned tough lessons in the field.
Houghton Mifflin Harcourt plans to cut 20 percent of its product development costs over the next three years, as it moves to a continuous delivery model.
In designing products backed by research, K-12 vendors need to know where to focus their internal resources, and when to seek outside expertise.