1:1 Resources (a growing list!)


Organizations & Experts

  • Anytime Anywhere Learning Foundation: The Anytime Anywhere Learning Foundation (AALF) is a 501(c) 6 not for profit association whose mission is to serve as an advocacy vehicle for anytime, anywhere learning. Free membership registration required to access resource information.
  • International Society for Technology in Education
  • one laptop per child: Grassroots non-profit organization working to have one laptop donated to each child in developing countries.
  • John Seely Brown: Currently a visiting scholar at USC and prior to that he was the Chief Scientist of Xerox Corporation and the director of its Palo Alto Research Center (PARC)-a position he held for nearly two decades. While head of PARC, Brown expanded the role of corporate research to include such topics as organizational learning, knowledge management, complex adaptive systems, ethnographic studies of the workscape and nano technology. He was a co-founder of the Institute for Research on Learning (IRL).
  • One-to-One Information Resources: This site will be useful for educators interested in knowing where other school districts/states are undertaking one-to-one initiatives, as well as background information, news, announcements and research about one-to-one teaching and learning programs for K-12 schools and organizations across the United States.
  • Pamela Livingston, Consultant: 1-to-1 Learning: Laptop Programs that Work
  • Rockman et al: An innovative research, evaluation, and consulting company that specializes in examining critical issues in formal and informal education.
  • Ubiquitous Computing Evaluation Consortium: "SRI International, an independent not-for-profit research and development organization, is coordinating a consortium that will evaluate the impact of ubiquitous computing in K-12 classrooms. SRI International is teaming with six other leaders in the field to create and maintain an active network of evaluators and to develop a common framework for understanding how desktop, laptop, and handheld computers are currently used in mathematics and science education." (This project is now closed -- and has been transformed into One-to-One Information Resources).

Conferences & Events

The Laptop Institute: One-to-One Laptop Conference
View website
Memphis, Tennessee || July 19-21, 2009
The Laptop Institute is an international think tank for schools using or considering laptops or tablets as tools for learning. Created and hosted by Lausanne Collegiate School in Memphis, Tennessee, the Laptop Institute offers over 80 breakout sessions - from hands-on events to lectures, discussions and networking. Conference sessions meet the needs of educators, technology integrationists, technology support personnel and administration. In 2007, over 550 attendees from 37 states and 15 countries attended, representing more than 109 schools and school districts. Over half those attending are K-12 teachers who collaborate with peers and learn tips for using laptops and tablets in their own classrooms. The Laptop Institute is an all-inclusive conference with most meals provided as well as ongoing shuttle service to/from the hotel and Lausanne's campus and admission to all sessions and evening events. Not only does this provide plenty of chances to network and learn as much as you can while you're here, but also makes it easy for our participating schools to make travel plans. No need for rental cars or an extensive food stipend!

National Educational Computing Conference
Washington, D.C. || June 28–July 1, 2009
For almost three decades, NECC has been the premier forum in which to learn, exchange, and survey the field of educational technology. This annual conference—presented by ISTE and keyed to the National Educational Technology Standards (NETS)—features hands-on workshops, lecture-format and interactive concurrent sessions, discussions with key industry leaders, and the largest educational technology exhibit in the nation.

Boing Boing Subnotebook Roundup
Low-cost notebooks for education
USA Today light, small laptops
New York Times mini-notebooks