By Josiah Torvik, Teacher, St. Cloud Area MN School District 742
Edtech tools can prove invaluable to teachers who have limited time to juggle planning, teaching, and grading.
Photo by Compare Fibre on Unsplash
Technology has advanced to the point where many tools, including AI technologies, can alert educators of danger before a disaster occurs.
Photo by Goran Ivos on Unsplash
Here’s how one Washington district has made coding a priority, even during the pandemic shutdown
Photo by Possessed Photography on Unsplash
Educators are using AI tools to assess students' skills and weaknesses, and students are benefiting from peer-to-peer learning and customized study guides. Here's a closer look at how some companies are developing artificial intelligence programs to improve education.
Photo by Sandy Millar on Unsplash
The 4 Cs are more than skills taught in school--they'll stick with students throughout their academic, professional, and personal growth.
By Content Provided by Stride, Inc.
Photo by August de Richelieu from Pexels
Literacy education is evolving to meet the needs of modern society--but the basics of picking up a physical book remain important
When we couple the storytelling concept along with their innate nature, it is clear to understand how utilizing both Pepper and NAO as a storyteller is an essential role for these social robots.
By Devin Partida
Photo by Visual Stories || Micheile on Unsplash
A growing digital economy is bolstering demand for occupations in science, technology, engineering, and math. This growth will add more than half a million new computer jobs over the next eight years. However, a shortage of STEM professionals means many of these positions may remain empty.
That’s why education has quickly become a front-and-center issue for talent-hungry corporations. To encourage more interest in STEM fields, major companies are supporting learning programs by offering grants, resources, and new opportunities to the next generation of innovators.
If we want to close the gender gap in science, we need to look at the invisible forces that shape classroom culture.
Summer learning will play a critical role in students' return to full-time in-person learning this fall.