low-income student


This Machine Learning-Powered Software Teaches Kids To Be Better Writers

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Every time students take a writing exercise on Quill.org–a Algorithms take account of every false word they type, every misplaced comma, every inappropriate conjunction, deepening a sense of where the nation's kids are succeeding in sentence-construction and where they need extra help. Instead of teachers having to correct errors late at night with a red pen, the system does it automatically, suggesting corrections and concepts on its own. The goal, says Peter Gault, who founded Quill three years ago, is to reach more students than traditional teaching methods, including those who need support the most. About 400,000 students in 2,000 schools have used the (mostly free) writing-instruction platform so far.


Artificial Intelligence Enters The Classroom

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Dennis Bonilla, executive dean of information systems and technology at the University of Phoenix, told NewsOne that the transformational technology reaches into classrooms and impacts how students learn. For example, in flipped classrooms, teachers assign students homework that utilizes artificial intelligence technology. The software can send the instructor a detailed analysis of students' comprehension of the assignment. That can enable the teacher to prepare more effectively for interactive learning the next day in the classroom. With that data in hand, the teacher can begin her lesson with information that large swaths of students struggled to understand.