The mass digitization of literature is complex. The preservation of books, letters and other historical materials calls for advanced technology and a good deal of manpower. Universities are developing better practices around this process, as well as creating software and databases to make this content accessible and search-friendly.
Diplomas—those venerable printed documents that lack hotlinks and interactivity features—have lost some of their luster.
Amid students cutting textiles, making shoes, firing ceramics and making prints at the Parsons School of Design’s Making Center in midtown Manhattan is a whole wall of 3D printers.
The essence of 3D printing is a concept called additive manufacturing that builds up the item one layer at a time.
There’s no doubt that higher ed institutions have access to tons of student data these days, but what separates actionable insights from analytics overload?