Direct, high-speed internet access means less waiting, faster browsing, and better transmission quality--which all translate into better learning. For one school district, it also means state-of-the-art multimedia library services.

In the three years since a successful bond election in 1995, the Aspen, Colo., School District has pulled in $3.15 million for technology development. Through a cooperative grant from Colorado State University, the district was able to get schools a T-1 connection to the internet, sharing the line via frame relay with a large high school in Denver.

The direct...

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