Let’s face it, ed folks and tech folks don’t always speak the same language. But is it important to learn to speak ‘tech’?
Here’s a common problem that many aspiring ed-tech entrepreneurs face: They have a great idea, but they don’t know how to build it.
With every new technological advance comes the promise of a dramatic transformation in our educational ecosystem. Which one will incite a revolution?
In my first post, I told you about me. Today, I want to tell you about my startup, ProfessorWord. Our goal is to help students learn vocabulary as they read online.
Some of Edthena’s potential customers may also be pitched by other companies with similarish offerings. Those companies try to skew the differences as our weakness.
But the differences may actually represent a present position of strength in overall quality or outcomes for Edthena.
A great video example of how teachers and students are using Autism Expressed. It answers the question, “Who is is this program designed for?”
Automated user feedback isn’t perfect, but helps us hone in on areas to improve.
Preventing evildoers from getting their hands on your data comes in many forms: how we restrict access to our servers, how we interact with service providers, and how we transmit content to users. A secure system is one which can be explained in great detail and yet remains impervious to attack.
Ultimately, it came down to providing whatever we needed to ensure users could be successful with the entire video observation and feedback process. And it turned out that, the process was more than just how to interact with videos online. We had to help users get the videos online.