As we face changes, disruptions, and uncertainty in every part of our lives, one thing that has emerged from the last three months with absolute clarity is the importance of teaching online. For many teachers, the shift has been a challenging one. Practically overnight, they were asked to switch from classroom teaching to purely online classes — and often without any training or assistance.
Every Clarity subscription can allow students to run the ClarityEnglish programs from home, the bus-stop, the library and the classroom. What are the elements required for this to be as smooth as silk (as Tense Buster, Intermediate, Equality would teach us)?
In anticipation of the big Admin Panel release in August, we ask Clarity’s Technical Team about why teachers and administrators should look forward to the new version of this seemingly mundane administrative tool.
Andrew Stokes looks at how the new version of Clear Pronunciation can enable students to speak clearly, and with confidence.
At a recent gathering of librarians in Melbourne, an interesting discussion sprung up about the advantages and disadvantages of providing digital resources for library patrons. Andrew Stokes gives a summary.
Elinor Stokes of Atlas English reviews the new version of Active Reading. The whole of Active Reading is available, free of charge, till 30 November 2019.
As we all look on to the end of Flash support on Google Chrome and other browsers, let’s have a quick read on what new, Flash-free learning experiences Clarity are offering in the coming weeks.
All the main browser suppliers have stated that web page content using Adobe’s Flash Player (Flash) will be supported until the end of 2020. But the ease with which Flash can be enabled is changing, and a few ClarityEnglish programs still rely on Flash — so this is a current status report.
In this article, published in the EL Gazette May/June 2019 issue, Elinor Stokes talks to Melaine Butler about her life in a digital ELT family.
In this article, first published in the EL Gazette, Andrew Stokes explains how the current approach to student recruitment often fails both the student and the university.