Technically Incorrect: In one Chinese province, they have an ingenious method to stop students from cheating on tests. It flies above their heads.
Uzbekistan only wants the best of the best to succeed. So it finds a simple way to achieve it: shut off the technology during university entrance exams.
UVA medical student Ryan Jones discovers that an actor portraying symptoms of abdominal aortic aneurysm actually had the potentially deadly condition.
If you're about to take the DMV written exam in California and have an iPad, you can prepare for it with the interactive driver handbook.
Physician experiments with Google Glass to add his (literal) point of view to the Stanford Medicine 25 initiative, which includes a series of hands-on workshops and videos to teach 25 patient-exam techniques.
Researchers have teamed up to create an AI that would be smart enough to pass the notoriously difficult entrance exams to the University of Tokyo. Don't expect it to help with your homework though.
As stressful exam week hits, Just in Case is a mobile-friendly Web site that directs students to appropriate resources both on campus and beyond.
A Canadian school board admits that staff at at high school went too far in ordering 28 students to remove their clothes, as one was suspected of having a cell phone in a math exam.
An inner exam of the watch reveals that it can't be opened without destroying it, making repairs difficult at best.
An exam for prospective government workers in Taiwan is monitored by police using spectrum analyzers. The signal-sensing devices catch at least three alleged cheaters using their cell phones.