New Releases - Centrally Manage Student Screens

From SMART Technologies, Inc., SynchronEyes 2.0 is computer-lab instruction software that uses a TCP/IP network to help a teacher monitor and control up to 80 workstations from a single computer. The latest version of SynchronEyes allows a teacher to customize thumbnail images of student screens, view and respond to student questions from his or her computer, and create shortcuts to commonly used applications.

When a student has a question, a hand-up icon appears over his or her thumbnail image on the teacher's desktop. The teacher can view the question and type a response, or click on the student's thumbnail to work through the problem together. In addition, an instructor can broadcast applications from his or her computer to each student's monitor, or display one student's work to the entire class. A lock button lets the teacher blank all students' screens and disable mice and keyboards. SMART Technologies, Inc., San Francisco, CA, (888) 42-SMART, www.synchroneyes.com.

From SMART Technologies, Inc., SynchronEyes 2.0 is computer-lab instruction software that uses a TCP/IP network to help a teacher monitor and control up to 80 workstations from a single computer. The latest version of SynchronEyes allows a teacher to customize thumbnail images of student screens, view and respond to student questions from his or her computer, and create shortcuts to commonly used applications.

When a student has a question, a hand-up icon appears over his or her thumbnail image on the teacher's desktop. The teacher can view the question and type a response, or click on the student's thumbnail to work through the problem together. In addition, an instructor can broadcast applications from his or her computer to each student's monitor, or display one student's work to the entire class. A lock button lets the teacher blank all students' screens and disable mice and keyboards. SMART Technologies, Inc., San Francisco, CA, (888) 42-SMART, www.synchroneyes.com.

This article originally appeared in the 03/01/2001 issue of THE Journal.

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