Industry Reports, United States
The Single User License (SUL) authorizes a single individual to use the electronic study acquired. Agreement to the SUL is required in order to purchase the study. If you require more than one user a Departmental Site License or Global Site License should be purchased.
The Departmental Site License (DSL) authorizes up to five users to share the study acquired. Agreement to the DSL is required in order to purchase the study. If your organization requires more than five users, the Global Site License should be purchased.
The Global Site License (GSL) allows everyone in your organization to share the study intelligence. Agreement to the Global Site License terms is necessary in order to purchase it.
This report examines responses teachers gave to an exclusive Simba survey about their classroom experiences, expectations and needs.
This report forecasts US educational institution security product demand in US dollars at the manufacturers' level to 2020.
This report forecasts US educational institution security service demand in US dollars at the manufacturers' level to 2020.
This report provides data on the installed base of display devices, including interactive whiteboards and digital projectors, and trends in the deployment of laptops, Chromebooks and tablets in K-12 classrooms.
Access data data on mobile devices in education, with a particular focus on what educational tablets are most popular, and information on what funding sources are tapped to make technology purchases.
This report provides data on the availability of computing devices in classrooms, with a particular focus on the shift away from desktop computers to laptops and Chromebooks.
This report looks at the interaction of learning and the physical environment and the role that changing the learning environment can have in how teachers teach and children learn.
This report focuses on the changing curriculum and content needs of future-ready schools, the changing roles of teachers and learners and how that changes the demand for instructional materials.
Open educational resources (OER) have been available for use in K-12 schools for two decades, but they have not taken hold in mainstream fashion until relatively recently.