Companies have already brought artificial intelligence into education products focused on student well-being, math instruction, personalized academic pathways, and even building maintenance.
Divisions between sales, content, product development, and support teams can scuttle a K-12 company’s ambitions. A pair of experts who’ve worked to break down silos within companies talk about how to do it.
EdWeek Market Brief looks at what resonates with K-12 educators as they consider testimonials about products, and how much weight decisionmakers give to these recommendations.
ISTE and Project Unicorn today released a guide to give teachers and administrators direction and examples of how districts can make better decisions around selecting ed tech.
Officials from Oregon’s Center on Teaching and Learning, and the company, Catapult Learning, say their arrangement could serve as a model for public-private partnerships.
The Iowa City, Iowa-based nonprofit has made its latest in a string of acquisitions and investments, snapping up Knovation, a company focused on content curation.
K-12 companies can take a variety of steps to make sure their products meet the needs of students with disabilities and satisfy K-12 districts and federal law.
Both established companies and startups can help themselves in pilot tests by providing cost estimates, offering excellent technical support, and building buy-in across a district.
Applying “computational psychometrics” to efforts to personalize learning can help ed-tech companies create better products to meet student and teacher needs, says Alina von Davier.
This 22,000-member organization of teachers and “lead learners” is looking for ways to bridge the gap between educators and K-12 companies.