REEF Polling by i>clicker Announces the Launch of Android App for Spring Semester

The long-time leader in the student response system market is now offering an Android app for its mobile-optimized engagement system.Continued


i>clicker Wins Platinum in Campus Technology 2015 Readers’ Choice Awards

STUDENT RESPONSE SYSTEMS AND CLASSROOM CLICKERS Faculty members want to know whether their students are paying attention in class, and student response systems provide a simple way to know whether that’s happening. … Continued


i>clicker Announces THE New Mobile-Optimized Engagement System – REEF Polling

The long-time leader in the student response system market has built a mobile-optimized system to provide a superior experience through smartphones, tablets and laptops. Available this summer and for the fall semester. REEF Polling, a new product developed by the i>clicker team, supersedes the previous mobile solution, i>clicker GO, and enhances the already user-friendly experience professors and students have come to expect from i>clicker Continued


i>clicker Visiting Partners in the Middle East in February, Innovative Products Now Available in the Region

i>clicker has acquired the appropriate certifications to sell product for use in the region and configured its innovative software, i>clicker + remote and base receiver products to function within the 2.4GHz radio spectrum. i>clicker’s polling solution is known for its ease of use and reliability which serves the increasing use of technology in the education sector within the Middle East.


i>clicker featured in The New York Times article “Colleges Reinvent Classes to Keep More Students in Science”

DAVIS, Calif. — Hundreds of students fill the seats, but the lecture hall stays quiet enough for everyone to hear each cough and crumpling piece of paper. The instructor speaks from a podium for nearly the entire 80 minutes. Most students take notes. Some scan the Internet. A few doze.

In a nearby hall, an instructor, Catherine Uvarov, peppers students with questions and presses them to explain and expand on their answers. Every few minutes, she has them solve problems in small groups. Running up and down the aisles, she sticks a microphone in front of a startled face, looking for an answer. Students dare not nod off or show up without doing the reading.

Both are introductory chemistry classes at the University of California campus here in Davis, but they present a sharp contrast — the traditional and orderly but dull versus the experimental and engaging but noisy. Breaking from practices that many educators say have proved ineffectual, Dr. Uvarov’s class is part of an effort at a small but growing number of colleges to transform the way science is taught. …Continued