Typically, students work with robots that have been pre-programmed or program robots to undertake simple tasks for which the outcome is known. But a research project in Israel came up with a way for high schoolers and first-year engineering students to learn robot intelligence technologies by engaging them in teaching robots to learn.
- By Dian Schaffhauser
The goal is to equip today’s learners with skills needed for careers that use computer science, since research estimates there will only be 400,000 qualified job candidates for more than 1.4 million open tech jobs in 2020.
The blues guitar made famous in the Mississippi Delta will receive a high-tech makeover in an after-school program thought up by college students.
- By Dian Schaffhauser
A new adaptive diagnostic for math has been added to IXL, a personalized learning program that is used by one in nine students in the United States.
Where is the curriculum — the daily lessons — that specifically exploit 1-to-1? K-12 simply must move beyond using computing devices as nice-to-have, supplements to paper-and-pencil curriculum. In this week’s blog post we explore the fundamental challenge of making 1-to-1 an effective resource.
- By Cathie Norris, Elliot Soloway
A new partnership between Edmentum and Renaissance has merged online assessment and adaptive instruction solutions from both companies in an effort to help teachers deliver targeted instruction to students.
A virtual reality artist-in-residence at Brown University and 14 undergraduate students are working on an independent study project designed to bring the Gaspee Affair to virtual reality and education.
The Georgia Institute of Technology is opening the "Robotarium" this month to allow users from around the world to test out their code on a rotating pair of robot swarms.
Apex Learning, a provider of digital curricula, has launched new tutorials designed to help students prepare for high school equivalency exams.
These are attractive targets because 3D-printed objects and parts are used in critical infrastructures around the world, such as healthcare, transportation, robotics, aviation and space, according to new research from the Rutgers University-New Brunswick and the Georgia Institute of Technology who have found three way to detect cyberattacks on 3D printers.