"What the student does is they simply pick up their iQuest, they can pop in a cartridge that is subject and grade specific. They select the textbook they're using, they pick the individual chapter they might be studying and then they are delivered a series of comprehensive questions that summarize all the key concepts that are presented in that chapter." LeapFrog marketing director Karen Cervantes. For high school students, the company has partnered with Kaplan to create an SAT and ACT test preparation cartridge. It sells for 25 dollars with the iQuest handheld priced at 60 dollars. Another company that is making learning fun with electronic gadgets is VTech. Its XL Series of devices look like little notebook PCs or handhelds and are targeted at kids between 5 and 9 years old. The problem I found with these tech toys for kids is that they have fairly low resolution monochrome screens. That may have been fine years ago but with kids used to PCs now... and color screens popping up on grown up hand held devices and cell phones... it's time for an upgrade. Bloomberg Boot Camp, I'm Fred Fishkin.