Nov 23, 2016 12:36 PM EST
Survey Suggests That Research And Digital Learning Help Students Pursue Academic Excelllence
The McGraw-Hill Education published its recent report involving college students. All respondents of the survey were concentrated to US college students claiming that digital learning and research empower them to aim for higher academic scores.
All over US, there are at most 60% of college students who working and studying at the same time. These exact students are the usual consumers of digital learning. The very plausible reason for this is that digital learning platforms have very flexible time schedules and these can be accessed in the comfort of the home, the Huffington Post reported.
Digital learning and research, according to a number of surveys published online provide opportunities for college students to pursue academic excellence without the constraints of the schools. Subsequently, the digital library had since filled its cup to the brim of information over information.
The only question challenge left now is how to best harness and manage all these information in order for the college students to earn high academic scores. Thus, McGraw-Hill Education's latest report may yet implicate the necessary actions.
McGraw-Hill Education, an online academic survey site, started off its report by opening its survey access to almost 531 online panel respondents. These respondents were expected to be nothing less than a student who is in his/her graduate, associate, bachelor level.
Finally, the report was swift to present the core of the survey. Most students relied to technology for academic assistance. The laptop, for instance, remain as their number 1 most trusted tool, MeriTalk reported.
Nevertheless, the student respondents also interjected along the survey that besides serving mainly as aid, digital technology and online research had also started to become an institution to them. Mobile learning for instance is one remarkable aspect of digital learning that helps them pursue academic excellence.
The highlight of the report is the 80% figure of student respondents saying that research and digital learning technology has had a good effect on their academic scores. The success of the implementation of this study may save the schools from overspending on national budget for unnecessary educational aids, especially that the best aids may already be available herein, McGraw-Hill Education reported.
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