IS&T will host several sessions during and after orientation to help incoming students make the most of computing resources on campus.
Want to build and manage a website, even though you’re not a programmer? There’s a service that can make that wish come true – at no cost to you!
Now is a great time to speak out on your favorite topics: podcasting, which faded in popularity years ago with the rise of YouTube, is experiencing a second wave of interest.
In the world of social media, posts with images get more responses – more likes, comments, and sharing. Hop on a "hamster wheel" of inspiration as MIT Social Media Specialist Stephanie Hatch offers tips on using images to boost your audience engagement.
The future.mit.edu website seeks to engage the MIT community in a larger conversation about where education is headed.
If you have any of these symptoms – blurred vision or eyestrain; dry, itchy, red, or burning eyes; neck or back pain – and are more symptomatic when you’re on the computer, then you have computer vision syndrome.
ESL volunteers in the community have developed a Computer Basics workshop for MIT Facilities staff who aren’t native English speakers. The workshop features one-on-one tutorials and covers key services such as email, Skype, and Google searches.
Why are community members joining Yammer at MIT? This social network lets them share content, ask questions and get answers, join groups of interest, and alert others to events and compelling links.
This photo collection, hosted on Flickr and managed by Communication Production Services, is a resource for MIT print projects, web communications, and social media. Over 1,000 photos are available at no cost, for exclusive use by the MIT community.
Want to know what’s up at MIT? Check out MIT Connect, an innovative social media portal recently launched by MIT’s Communication Production Services (CPS) in collaboration with the News Office.