This digital document is an article from T H E Journal (Technological Horizons In Education), published by T.H.E. Journal, LLC on September 1, 1988. The length of the article is 2306 words. The page length shown above is based on a typical 300-word page. The article is delivered in HTML format and is available in your Amazon.com Digital Locker immediately after purchase. You can view it with any web browser.
From the supplier: Cornell University’s administrative organization is highly decentralized, and of the 5,000 Macintosh computers on campus, nearly 1,000 are used, at least partly, for administrative purposes. Popular Macintosh applications at the school include: project management support, word processing, desktop publishing, spreadsheet calculation, budgeting, and student recordkeeping. High speed networks are used to join the Macintoshes to Cornell’s mainframe computer. The school also has an Apple Loaner Program that lets administrative departments experiment with Macintosh technology before purchasing equipment, and its Media Services unit uses Macintosh computers to help produce campus publications. Cornell is committed to using technology in support of its mission and goals, and the school expects to see such future microcomputer-related developments as custom programming of administrative applications, and wider networking capabilities.
Title: Cornell finds Macintoshes are useful administrative tools. (Cornell University) (Macintosh Special Issue supplement)
Author: Russell S. Vaught
Publication: T H E Journal (Technological Horizons In Education) (Refereed)
Date: September 1, 1988
Publisher: T.H.E. Journal, LLC
Volume: v16 Issue: n2 Page: pS66(5)
Distributed by Thomson Gale