By Xavier James
Image source: https://unsplash.com/photos/rSdkzkfvqlY
Even though the technology is becoming increasingly important in the four walls of the classroom, students often tend to shy away from learning the basics. The apparent complexity of structures and the subject itself seems to overwhelm their learning instincts.
However, as responsible leads of today, it is our responsibility to convey the advanced technological knowledge to younger ones. But, of course, that wouldn't be possible until we realize the true impact of this knowledge upon kids.
For this very reason, this post aims to help you get acquainted with how exactly and what exactly young kids learn with robots. Let's get straight into it.
Hello everyone, my name is Elad Inbar, CEO of RobotLAB. Today I'd like to invite you to the AI lab that we built for Guilford County school in North Carolina
By Braxton Hall
Photo by Jeswin Thomas on Unsplash
Well-designed word problems give elementary students a tangible context for understanding math concepts.
By Megan Jacobs
Image by Lutz Peter from Pixabay
Hands-on projects that use inexpensive materials and focus on multiple iterations help make learning fun.
By Shawn Mack
Photo source: https://unsplash.com/photos/CyX3ZAti5DA
First off, let us get one thing very clear; what is augmented reality? Fundamentally, it is a futuristic technology, the roots of which date as far as back in the 1990s. It is a technology, which makes it possible to merge computer-generated graphics with the real environment on screen. The word augmented in the whole term pretty much justifies that.
By Ashley Lipman
Image source: https://unsplash.com/photos/RYyr-k3Ysqg
Since the start of the pandemic, we’ve been trying to make remote-learning work for all students. Some have been more successful than others, but overall, everyone struggles with the constraints of social distancing.
By Karl Murphy
Image by FunkyFocus from Pixabay
The world went virtual and embraced the concept of artificial intelligence (AI) and augmented reality (AR) a long time ago. However, the breakout of a global pandemic in 2020 had more people living and experiencing things virtually. Educators jumped on this bandwagon, looking towards augmented reality to create interactive lessons.
Photo by Patrick Schneider on Unsplash
AR can be a stepping stone to a more inclusive learning experience for students with special needs
Image by Markus Trier from Pixabay
Meeting professionals of color in science, technology, engineering, and math can be a game changer for high school students.
By Tonya Harris
Photo by J. Kelly Brito on Unsplash
The second half of the 2020-21 school year is poised to be as challenging as the first half for district leaders who must make high-stakes decisions about student and employee health and safety as the COVID-19 pandemic approaches the one-year mark.
There is no national data that capture the mode of learning in the nation’s more than 13,000 school districts. This tracker presents the current operating status of some of America’s largest school districts (plus, the Toronto, Ontario district). All are members of the Council of the Great City Schools, which is closely documenting how its districts are providing instruction.