Companies have already brought artificial intelligence into education products focused on student well-being, math instruction, personalized academic pathways, and even building maintenance.
By 2025, $6 billion will be spent on AI in education, according to the researchers, who identified six areas to watch where the technology could generate value in K-12 and beyond.
The 7,300-student KIPP LA Schools look for vendors who follow through on promised product improvements, says top administrator Matthew Peskay.
A study that looked at ed-tech usage in schools found that on average, 67 percent of educational software licenses go unused.
Rural districts are often more innovative and willing to spend on new products than companies realize, say two experts on rural schools.
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Millennials are the largest generation in today’s workforce and education companies are uniquely suited to attract them. But managing them effectively can be challenging.
The Talladega, Ala., County School District has a big footprint in the national conversation about advancing STEM for its students.
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