Home » Higher Education » 4 Out of 5 Students Agree: Digital Learning Technology Has a Positive Impact on Their Grades – McGraw-Hill Education – 2016 Digital Study Trends Survey

4 Out of 5 Students Agree: Digital Learning Technology Has a Positive Impact on Their Grades – McGraw-Hill Education – 2016 Digital Study Trends Survey

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McGraw-Hill Education – 2016 Digital Study Trends Survey –  Prepared by Hanover Research, October, 2016

Digital Study Trends: Student Habits   :   4 Out of 5 Students Agree: Digital Learning Technology Has a Positive Impact on Their Grades

  • 84% of students report that the use of technology improves their education
  • 81% report that digital learning technology helps save them time and be more efficient
  • 81% claim that digital learning technology is helping them boost their grades
89%
digital learning tech should respond and adapt to my unique way of learning
69%
adaptive tech helps me retain new information
79%
adaptive tech makes me aware of concepts I don’t know
While Students Perceive Mobility as Important, They’re Studying at Home
  • Students who say having access to mobile devices when studying is extremely important has jumped nine percentage points in two years
  • However, laptops still outpace smartphones as the primary device students use to study
  • And, students tend to choose to study at home over other options
Hanover Research designed and administered a survey on behalf of McGraw-Hill Education with the goal of assessing college students’ digital study habits and experiences. This survey examines students’ college experiences as well as their preferences and opinions regarding use of mobile electronic devices and digital learning technology (DLT) to study. This analysis includes data from 2,780 McGraw-Hill Education customers and 531 online panel respondents reached in August of 2016. To qualify for the survey, all respondents had to be current students at the graduate, bachelors, or associates level. Analyses compare responses from similar studies administered in 2014 and 2015when possible. Please note that due to changes in survey design, only significant differences in questions with identical very similar phrasing are reported. Responses of “not sure” are excluded from all analyses to ensure consistent and meaningful comparison. :   Click here to register & download the full report – 47 pages (pdf)

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