These are the five top-rated apps from Common Sense Graphite's "Best Ed Tech of 2014" list.
- By Graphite by Common Sense Media
High school students in New York City Public Schools will begin learning data literacy this month through the new City Digits project, which aims to promote civic engagement among youth while teaching data collection and analysis skills.
These forward-thinking districts are using software and mobile devices to help close the achievement gap before it's too late.
Carnegie Learning has partnered with Clever to provide a single login between Carnegie's Mathia and Cognitive Tutor programs and a school's student information system.
Pearson will debut new social studies programs aimed at improving student engage at the secondary level.
While still providing many Common Core resources for free, some will now be available for a monthly fee from OpenEd.
Curriculum Associates has updated its Ready Mathematics program with online activities designed to help students in grades 2-5 improve conceptual understanding, problem solving and procedural fluency.
The International Society for Technology in Education has launched Project ReimaginED, a social learning community that aims to redesign learning activities for alignment with the Common Core State Standards and the ISTE Standards for Students.
Scholastic has unveiled two new English and language arts resources, featuring texts, assessments and technology tools, designed for students in grades K-6.
Renaissance Learning has unveiled Accelerated Reader 360, an updated version of Accelerated Reader that adds new resources and activities for students.