The Impact of analytics in education


In my first post of the analytics in real life blog series, we heard four higher education customers discuss using SAS and why they chose SAS. Today we will hear the following three customers share the positive impact of using SAS and analytics for their users and institution.

  • Karl Konsdorf, Acting Director, Research, Analytics and Reporting at Sinclair Community College
  • Dan Miller, Director for Business Intelligence for the North Carolina Community College System
  • Sivakumar Jaganathan, Executive Director, Data Warehouse and Business Analytics for the University of Connecticut

The impact for Sinclair Community College had been an increase in their student completion rates. Watch the video below to find out how:

The impact for North Carolina Community College System is time-savings. Teachers and administrators now can make informed decisions quickly. Watch the video to hear more:

The impact for University of Connecticut is that users absolutely love having the power to visualize data the way they would like it to. Watch the video to learn more:

Want to learn more? Watch this webcast that features Karl Konsdorf from Sinclair Community College discussing best practices for enterprise reporting and analytics. Also check out my previous posts on education and analytics.

I hope you enjoyed learning more about how education customers use analytics in real life. Please feel free to share this post and these videos with your colleagues and friends. Also, stayed tuned, as there will be more to come.


About Author

Georgia Mariani

Principal Product Marketing Manager

Georgia Mariani has spent nearly a quarter-century exploring and sharing how analytics can improve outcomes. As a Principal Industry Marketing Manager at analytics leader SAS, supporting the education industry, she passionately showcases customers using analytics to tackle important education issues and help students succeed. Georgia received her M.S. in Mathematics with a concentration in Statistics from the University of New Orleans.

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