Students at Utah Valley University enjoy a variety of hands−on classes, but the automotive engineering class also requires clear demonstrations and explanations from instructors. Instead of having up to 30 students crowd around a diesel engine to see how it works, the University instructors wanted a way to show the parts of the engine and its functions more efficiently.
What does a top−ranking official at one of the world’s most prestigious testing services do when he wants a wireless audio/video presentation solution for his office? He asks his trusted advisors, who turn to Kramer Electronics.
According to Patrick Whipkey, senior project manager at IMS Technology Services, the systems integrator who handled the project, Educational Testing Service (ETS) needed a stand−alone, secure, reliable system that was easy to use in the office of one of their top officials.
How do court judges learn their profession? They are educated in mock courtrooms and in classes with experienced judges at a facility specifically designed to advance the practice of the law: The National Judicial College. Located on the campus of the University of Nevada in Reno, The National Judicial College (NJC) welcomes more than 4,000 judges every year from all 50 states and from 150 countries, offering a choice of over 90 courses.
Students and instructors at a local college in Torrance, CA, can now receive classes and audio/video instruction on a network−based system, along with HDMI digital audio/video. Kramer Electronics products are key components of this system.
Presenters and visitors to the headquarters of a major Texas energy provider might have to look twice to find their electronics support systems in the company’s new conference facility. At first glance, the conference, training and meeting rooms offer a sleek, minimalist finish, but the state−of−the−art electronics systems appear at the touch of a button for easy interaction.
“BYOD” or “Bring Your Own Device” is the next generation of presentation support. Today’s tablets and smartphones are doing what yesterday’s laptops did for presentations: allowing presenters to walk to the podium with little more than a mobile phone, plug in an adaptor connected to the A/V system, and have their presentation displayed in high definition.