Read UITS News for January 28, 2015
Stories Tagged as “software”
IU students, faculty, and staff can now obtain a redemption code for a one-year subscription to the Creative Cloud desktop applications.
The popular Pluralsight pilot has ended, but IU students, faculty, and staff can still enjoy the benefits of its training on advanced technical and creative topics at a fraction of the price.
Windows: Basic Computing Skills will introduce basic computing terms and concepts.
This spring, schedule UITS IT Training and UITS Student Outreach to talk to and/or teach your classes about technology at IU.
UITS IT Training is helping you transition to Canvas, IU’s new learning management platform, with a variety of webinars in December and January.
Learn how to get the most out of your iPhone or iPad with an online lynda.com course about iOS8.
IU faculty, staff, and graduate students are eligible for Exchange email accounts. Group accounts are also available for conducting official IU business. UITS will work with departmental IT professionals to ensure they have all the information they need to assist in this transition.
IU has four types of data classifications to indicate varying levels of data sensitivity. Until now, your Box account could contain two types of data: Public and “University-internal,” which is a bit more sensitive than public and can only be accessed by certain members of the university to conduct university business.
The UITS IT Training spring 2015 schedule is now posted, and many sessions are available online.
Faculty: Did you know that with Echo360 Lecture Capture, you can choose to automatically record your class session for later on-demand viewing?
Thousands of US researchers will have easy access to advanced computing tools in a new cloud environment funded by a $6.6M NSF grant to IU (touch for more >>)
Jetstream will be a user-friendly cloud environment designed to give researchers and students access to computing and data analysis resources on demand — from their tablets, laptops or desktop computers. People will interact with the system through a menu of “virtual machines” designed to support research in many disciplines including biology, atmospheric science, earth science, economics, network science, observational astronomy and social sciences.