As part of her yearly practice, and ongoing reflection, Rachelle Dene Poth likes to look back over the year and the changes that she have made in her class, the tools used and what helped her to provide a more diverse and engaging learning experience for my students.
As a long-standing fan of technology and the endless possibilities, any time I learn about a new tool, I either immediately create an account and try to figure it out on my own or I learn just enough about it to get my students started working on something.
Because of the hype surrounding wearable, augmented reality and virtual reality technologies, it is important for educators to have a frame for thinking through the various ways that they might be employed for learning and what the implications of using them might be.
Holograms will be in our future, and will be in our future classrooms. In this post, we imagine the nearly limitless possibilities that would arise if we could hologram the best content drivers in every industry as our teachers.
VR is best used to get around the impossible, the expensive and the dangerous. It is also best when it enables an experience of embodiment. Here's what that means.
By: Sébastien Turbot. The use of virtual reality and artificial intelligence is gaining popularity in so many industries, so let's take advantage of the many ways this type of technology can also enhance our current education system to benefit students and teachers.
I like to imagine what a learning experience would look like wherein students have access to VR that is both tied to curriculum and automatically tailored to their competency via machine learning. Here's a look at one company providing a step in that direction.