Think “Digital” Equals Better Student Outcomes? Think Again. Given this trend, teachers, students, parents and policymakers might assume that students’ familiarity and preference for technology translates into better learning outcomes. But we’ve found that’s not necessarily true. This article is only available to subscribers. If you're a subscriber, log in. To subscribe, choose the subscription that suits your needs: 1 Year Individual Subscription, 1 Year Library Subscription, 1 Year Academic Department Subscription, 1 Year College Teaching & Learning Center Subscription or 1 Year College Faculty Association/Faculty Union Subscription digital natives, e-readers, ebooks, teaching college, technology in the classroom Post navigation Prev PostBook Review: The Academic Portfolio A Practical Guide to Documenting Teaching, Research, and Service Next PostTeaching in Japan: Foreign Lecturers Fight for Better Treatment You May Also Like Campus Safety: Federal Judge Says New Title IX Sexual Assault Rules Can Move Forward Boise State Looks to Improve Conditions for Part-time Teachers Will Colorado Comm. College System Adjuncts Get the 28 Percent Pay Hike They’re Demanding?