The Difference Between Input and Output Devises

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The Difference Between Input and Output Devises par Mind Map: The Difference Between Input and Output Devises

1. Output Devise Printer

1.1. Printers take your imputed information and transfer onto paper.

1.2. The benefits of a printer is that you can print your work and have a hard copy to save in a file or give to another person. The challenges of printers is the upkeep of ink and toner that printers use. It is also a challenge to find printers that have the right amount of resolution for whatever your print job is. For example you need different resolution or printer, ink or jet printer, if you are printing photos, writing, or brochures.

1.3. This output devise can be applied in the classroom by printing out resources from educational websites. Students can type and print essays.

2. Output Devise Monitor

2.1. The monitor is an output devise that displays information on a screen.

2.2. The benefit to this output devise is the ability to see information, in soft copy, on the screen. The challenges are that there are different types of monitors and different resolutions. Depending on the budget you might only be able to afford a low resolution monitor.

2.3. The monitor is applied in the classroom to visibly see the information that you input into the computer. You can also use the monitor in reading programs that can highlight words as they are being read by the computer.

3. Input Devise Keyboard

3.1. Most common input devise is a keyboard. Keyboards are used to input words, letters, punctuation marks, numbers, etc.

3.2. The benefit of this input devise is to convey language and communicate with the computer and its operating systems. The challenge with this devise, in the classroom, is that keyboards need to be replaced often. They get used so often and because of this sometimes become damaged from students banging on the keys, keys getting stuck, or letters and numbers wearing off of the keyboard.

3.3. The keyboard can be applied in the classroom by having students type up reports on the computer. Continued use of the keyboard in the classroom will get students familiar with key placement.

4. Input Devise Pointing Devise

4.1. Controls the movement of the selection arrow to make commands, copy, paste, or move items.

4.2. The benefits to pointing devises is the capability to move, copy, paste, and give commands to the computer system. The challenge in the classroom would be students' understanding of the pointing devise and"its capabilities. Also the motor skills or hand eye coordination of the individual student to maneuver the pointing devise.

4.3. Use can use the pointing devise in the classroom by having students take state practice tests and use the pointing devise to click and drag answers.

5. An input device is any device that allows users to enter data and commands. A computer’s input devices offer numerous ways to enter data and programs ranging from keyboarding to voice to gestures.

6. Output devises include all hardware components that move information (data that have been processed) out of the computer to make it accessible to you.