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Part 2: Who are the Customers for EdTech Innovations?

In this second blog post of a multi-part series on conversations with edtech developers, researchers, and practitioners, Meaghan Duff, vice president of programs at the Minerva Project, and David Yaskin, CEO coach and consultant at Ed Tech Coaching and founder of Starfish Retention Solutions, discuss how entrepreneurs can think about who their customers are and what needs they should focus on when trying to break into a new market.

Video: Scaling Evidence-Based EdTech in Postsecondary Education with Meaghan Duff and David Yaskin

This video is related to this blog Part 1: How Can EdTech be a Tool for Equity?
Postsecondary Teaching with Technology Collaborative principal investigator Rebecca Griffiths joins Meaghan Duff and David Yaskin for a discussion centered on scaling evidence-based EdTech in postsecondary education.

Supporting Learning Online: Perspectives of Faculty and Staff at Broad-Access Institutions During COVID-19

This Postsecondary Teaching with Technology Collaborative report examines how faculty and staff at nine institutions reconsidered students’ online learning needs in the midst of the pandemic, and it explores how supports were offered to help students strengthen their self-directed learning skills.

Newsletters

Publications     Newsletters Resources       May 28, 2024. New Blog Series: Scaling Evidence-Based Edtech in Postsecondary Education Members of the Collaborative spoke with Meaghan Duff and David Yaskin to discuss scaling evidence-based edtech in postsecondary education. In Part 1 of the series, Duff and Yaskin debate whether and how digital learning products can be designed with … Continue reading Newsletters

Working Toward a Definition of Self-Directed Learning and a Unifying Framework to Support Students

The term self-directed learning—as we are currently using it within the Postsecondary Collaborative—encompasses an intricate set of mindsets and intrapersonal skills that students use to manage their learning. Though educators and researchers often think of them as discrete skills, we theorize that they are more powerful together than alone.