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The Impact of WiFi on the Digital Learning Experience
Posted by Erika Hashemi on Jan 11, 2017
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A Mojo Customer Story: Knob Noster School District

Located in West Central Missouri, Knob Noster School District provides a distinctive mix between rural and urban settings. With 1,600 students and 225 faculty dispersed between four locations, Knob Noster maintains a commitment to high-quality education by identifying ways in which technology can be integrated into all functions for their students.

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Design Best Practices for Campus Wave 2 WLANs
Posted by Sean Blanton on Mar 31, 2016

The campuses of today (and tomorrow) need high-capacity, reliable, and secure WiFi networks. It’s quite a challenge to design a WLAN that will support all applications, anytime and anywhere, on all devices (smartphones, tablets, and laptops). Happily, 802.11ac Wave 2 access points and clients are here. They’ll make your job easier.

School WiFi Device Management
Posted by Sean Blanton on Mar 17, 2016

In the past, a school IT department kept the phone systems running and maintained some desktop computers. Those days are long gone. Today, IT people need to monitor and maintain not just more computers than ever before, but mobile computers: tablets and laptops and smartphones. Some are owned by the school, but teachers and students also bring their own. How can IT maintain, control, and keep track of them all?

It’s easier than you think: a Mojo network comes with an extensive suite of features, each designed and built to make your job (and your life) easier. You won’t need a separate, third-party application for mobile device management (MDM) to accomplish these core tasks.

Using Wave 2 to Quadruple the Capacity of Your Classroom WLAN
Posted by Sean Blanton on Feb 25, 2016

Classrooms are changing with the times

Forbes reported in 2014 that only 25% of all technology administrators said they have enough connectivity and bandwidth to meet student and teacher needs. Today’s classrooms increasingly need not “just” WiFi, but reliable, high-capacity WiFi. They need to deal with many challenges: the interactive learning of the “flipped classroom,” streaming video, online testing, and of course lots of mobile devices. They need to empower teachers, even those with limited access to IT support staff.