As recently as a decade ago, school administrators saw their primary technology spending decisions revolve around hardware purchases. They had to decide which types of hardware to purchase and how to support these machines in a fast-moving environment. Issues such as how much memory to buy, whether to opt for color monitors, and whether to go for dot-matrix or inkjet printers once were paramount. These types of concerns are now in the past, because all new computers offer an array of multimedia features at very affordable prices—and because computer peripherals are superbly engineered and almost universally compatible.

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