educational resources

Over the previous few months, since I wrote about Gibbon earlier this year on Opensource.com, visits to the Gibbon website have increased 1,000%, with visitors coming from over 70 countries around the world.
0 comments Posted 11 Sep 2014 by Ross Parker Feed
Watching gibbons play is like nothing else on earth: they show astounding flexibility, speed, and grace as they swing, run, and jump. These long-armed primates are found in forested areas of Southeast Asia and move by swinging and leaping from tree to tree. Their sense of fun is almost tangible in... Read more
17 comments Posted 13 Feb 2014 by Ross Parker Feed
Open source educational resources
Last year was a big year of open source learning for me. I had the pleasure of meeting a bunch of awesome people in the open source field, attending my first OSCon, and being a Community Moderator here on Opensource.com. I learned more than I can say last year, especially in education. Here, I'll... Read more
7 comments Posted 7 Jan 2014 by Nicole C. Engard Feed
open education upgrade
One short article cannot hope to encapsulate the minutea for implementing open source in school districts and schools, however this primer sets the basis for the opportunities and strategies to achieve success. When I speak about using open source I am not limiting it to replacing commercial office... Read more
14 comments Posted 2 Jan 2014 by Gregg Ferrie Feed
Guides and tutorials from Opensource.com
This year at Opensource.com, we challenged our contributors to give us the best and most useful guides, how-tos, and tutorials they could produce from their experiences and work in various open source industries and sectors. In this Best of Opensource.com, our top guides and tutorials this year... Read more
0 comments Posted 18 Dec 2013 by Opensource.com (Red Hat) Feed
Introducing the Last Language Textbook
How do you build free language education in every language, for everyone? This is the central question that motivates our work at Wikiotics and today we unveil the first step toward that goal. We call it "The Last Language Textbook."
0 comments Posted 21 Jun 2012 by Ian Sullivan Feed