In 2013, Sidharth Kakkar and Alexandr Kurilin had the opportunity to watch children learning math in an inner-city Baltimore school. For a month, they attended school every day and worked with students.
If he can't solve it on his own, he'll enlist his friends to help untangle the thornier patches. And if no one in the group can find a solution, they go back to the drawing board, ready to start anew.
Blamed for a decline in maths test results, handwriting ability and attention spans, critics say technology in education often misses the mark Technology is an increasingly important part of today’s classrooms.
Outsourcing menial tasks to machines can seem liberating, but it may be robbing a whole generation of certain basic mental abilities. One of the oldest metaphors for human interaction with technology the