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A Post 1:1 World: Reflections on a Pilot BYOD Program

[Participate and share : Poster]

Monday, June 27, 8:00–10:00 am
CCC Lobby D, Table 18

favoritesRobert Nakama  favoritesRichard Tran  favoritesMark Yap  
We'll share our pilot BYOD program implemented alongside our existing 1:1 program and discuss successes, challenges and best practices for those seeking to deploy a similar program.

Skill level: Intermediate
Attendee devices: Devices useful
Attendee device specification: Tablet: Android, iOS, Windows
Focus: Digital age teaching & learning
Topic: BYOD/1:1 instructional programs
Grade level: 6-12
ISTE Standards: Administrators : Visionary leadership
Coaches : Content knowledge and professional growth
Coaches : Digital age learning environments


Digital tote resources

http://it.crdg.hawaii.edu
Description: Presentation URL


Proposal summary

Purpose & objective

To inform educational technology leaders of the factors that should be taken into consideration when looking at implementing a BYOD program.

To engage in discussion about the cost-effectiveness, manageability, and sustainability of equal access to digital devices.

To influence educational administrators to adopt a systematic approach to putting a digital device in every student's’ hands.

Outline

Conceptual model for BYOD and a 1-to-1 in a school environment.

How the implementation of a BYOD program can help to reduce costs and support overall operations.

How equal access to digital devices is supported by the addition of a BYOD program.

How the addition of BYOD can help administrators maximize budgets and foster a 21st century learning environment.

How to best implement and maintain a BYOD program for your school environment.

Supporting research

Claburn, T. (2014, March 3). Make BYOD Work: 9 Key Considerations. Retrieved September 26, 2015, from http://www.informationweek.com/mobile/mobile-devices/make-byod-work-9-key-considerations/d/d-id/1114021.

Kelly, W. (2015, February 9). 5 Reasons why BYOD survived 2014 and will prosper in 2015. Retrieved September 26, 2015, from http://www.techrepublic.com/article/5-reasons-why-byod-survived-2014-and-will-prosper-in-2015.

Kiger, D., & Herro, D. (2015). Bring Your Own Device: Parental Guidance (PG) Suggested. TechTrends, 59(5), 51-61. doi:10.1007/s11528-015-0891-5.

McCrea, B. (2015). 9 IT Best Practices for BYOD Districts. THE Journal, 42(1), 26.

Nielsen, L. (2011, November 9). 7 Myths About BYOD Debunked. Retrieved September 26, 2015, from https://thejournal.com/articles/2011/11/09/7-byod-myths.aspx.

Sangani, K. (2013). BYOD TO THE CLASSROOM. Engineering & Technology (17509637), 8(3), 42-45.

Weise, E. (2014, August 26). Bring Your Own Dilemmas: Dealing with BYOD and security. Retrieved September 26, 2015, from http://www.usatoday.com/story/tech/2014/08/26/byod-bring-your-own-device/14393635/.

Wong, W. (2012). BYOD: The risks of bring your own device. Risk Management, 59(5), 9. Retrieved from http://search.proquest.com/docview/1022297994?accountid=27140.

Yanjie Song, “Bring Your Own Device (BYOD)” for seamless science inquiry in a primary school, Computers & Education, Volume 74, May 2014, Pages 50-60, ISSN 0360-1315, http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.compedu.2014.01.005.

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Presenters

favorites Robert Nakama, University of Hawaii CRDG

favorites Richard Tran, University of Hawaii at Manoa

favorites Mark Yap, University of Hawaii