According and between the school, higher education

According to Singh (2010). Mobile learning is surely not merely the conjunction of ‘mobile and learning ‘which it has always indirectly meant mobile E-Learning. Besides that, its history and development have to be understood as both between a continuation of conventional E-Learning and a reaction to this conventional E-Learning and to its perceived insufficiencies and limitations. It is the mobile feature of mobile learning that makes it stand apart from other types of learning, learning experiences and specifically designing that exploit the chances that mobility can offer us. Furthermore, M-Learning also focuses on the flexibility of the learner, and learning that reflects a focus on how society and its institutions can accommodate and support an increasingly mobile population and interacting with portable technologies. This is because mobile devices have features and for supporting learners. For example, podcasts of lectures can be made obtainable for downloading. Moreover, learners are to expect to engage with these learning resources at the same time as away from the traditional learning spaces. Over the past ten years mobile learning has grown from a minor research interest to a set of significant projects in schools, workplaces, museums, cities and rural areas around the world. The M-Learning community is still fragmented, with different national perspectives, differences between academia and industry, and between the school, higher education and lifelong learning sectors