Seamless learning is where learning activities continue across times, locations, devices and social groups. A college student might wake up and check for messages on her mobile phone, open her laptop and set up a shared document for the team, send a calendar notification to hold an online meeting, continue the chat online with the other team members. In 1996, George Kuh introduced the idea of seamless learning. He proposed that distinct experiences of learning should be bound together to appear continuous. Seamless learning is emerging from research projects to become part of mainstream technology and education. Technology companies, including Microsoft and Google, are developing ‘lifelogging’ devices to learn from everyday memories. Wearable cameras and sound recorders can make these aspects of human memory external, so people can capture the flow of everyday life as they see and hear it, then link these experiences to web pages or information sources.