### “The digital revolution is seeping through daily life”

(Walshaw, 2012, p.401)

### 3 Major Uses of Technology

“A more fluid, integrated approach to teaching and learning”

(Hodges, 2011, p. 438).

### 1. Interactive Displays

#### Multiple Possibilities for Displaying Information

### 2. Personal Devices

“Technologies do not replace learning mathematical skills; instead, they allow mathematical thinking to be accessible to all students, regardless of their skill levels.”

(Erbas, Ledford, Orrill and Polly, 2005, p. 603)

### 3. Software & Web Assessment

Integrating technology into the mathematics classroom is an opportunity to redefine what it means to teach and learn mathematics”

(Hodges, 2011, p. 432)

### References

Erbas, A.K., Ledford, S., Orrill, C., & Polly, D. (2005). Promoting Problem Solving across geometry and Algebra by Using Technology. The Mathematics Teacher, 98(9), 599-603. Retrieved from http://www.jstor.org/stable/27971823

Fonkert, K. (2010). Student Interactions in Technology-Rich Classrooms. The Mathematics Teacher, 104(4), 302-307. Retrieved from http://www.jstor.org.proxy-remote.galib.uga.edu/stable/20876865

Hodges, T., & Conner, E. (2011). Reflections on a Technology-Rich Mathematics Classroom. The Mathematics Teacher, 104(6), 432-438. Retrieved from http://www.jstor.org.proxy-remote.galib.uga.edu/stable/20876910

Muller, K. (2010). How Technology Can Promote the Learning of Proof. The Mathematics Teacher, 103(6), 436-441. Retrieved from http://www.jstor.org.proxy-

remote.galib.uga.edu/stable/20876658

Soucie, T., Radović, N., & Svedrec, R. (2010). Making Technology Work. Mathematics Teaching in the Middle School, (8). 466-471. Retrieved from http://www.jstor.org/stable/41183520

Walshaw, M. (2012). Interpreting how Students Come to Understand Mathematics in the Digital Environment. Educational Studies in Mathematics, 81(3), 401-405. Retrieved from http://www.jstor.org.proxy-remote.galib.uga.edu/stable/41819604