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  • Wireless Internet & Mobile Computing

    I have been analyzing wireless communications for 31 years. I am president of Wireless Internet & Mobile Computing, a pioneering consulting firm that helps create new and enhance existing wireless data businesses in the United States and abroad.

    I write a weekly column for about the wireless and wired Internet as well as writing a mobile blog and producing videos.

    Previously, I created the world's first wireless data newsletter, wireless data conference, cellular conference and FM radio subcarrier newsletter. I was instrumental in creating and developing the world's first cellular magazine.

    I also helped create and run the first association in the U.S. for the paging and mobile telephone industries.

    Phone: 1-301-715-3678

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    Wednesday, February 25, 2004


    Shane Conder

    I completely agree with this. Certainly not everyone keeps up with or likes technology. Of all people though, it seems to me that teachers are some of the most critical people to keep up with technology.

    How are teachers supposed to be able to prepare students for the "real world" when the students know more about the real world than they do? Don't get me wrong; I'm all for learning fundamentals, as well. But there is a place for learning practical stuff. But if teachers don't learn new technology, it's clear it becomes a "problem" in schools rather than a solution or teaching aid.

    Cell phones, in general, are tools that people should know how to use and know what they can do with them. Calculators were banned in schools for the longest time before math teachers started training students on how to use them to be able to progress farther and faster in math education. History does tend to repeat itself...

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