One of the biggest challenges that stop companies from adopting AI is fear of high cost. And unfortunately, this false premise is very prevalent in the education industry. In this blog post, I will tell you why cost is not a challenge for implementing AI and how much AI actually costs then.
When it comes to content management, both Netflix and educational publishers know how difficult it is to organize their data. Both handle massive amounts of data every day, and each is under pressure to deliver the right content to the right user.
It’s no secret that “blockchain” is one of the biggest buzzwords of 2018. This software rose to international fame during the “bitcoin fever” of 2017, but many mistakenly believe that its applications don’t extend beyond finance. In this blog post, we’ll reveal the surprising story on how blockchain combined with artificial intelligence (AI) will disrupt the...
If you fear artificial intelligence (AI), you're not alone.
It’s not every day that we get to look into the future of learning. But with recent artificial intelligence development in China’s classrooms, we’re taking a sneak peek of what it will look like.
Accuracy has always been important, especially for content management systems. And for the majority of time, humans have been classifying data manually. The only gauge for accuracy, for the most part, is human judgement.
It's no secret that the classroom is rapidly changing. Technology is changing how we learn at an exponential rate that we couldn't have predicted 30 years ago.
For the majority of the world, the education model used today hasn’t changed since the industrial age. Hence, the ‘one-size-fits-all’ approach is outdated and no longer works, so then what beholds the future?
Recent investments pouring into digital language-learning have once more uncovered significant developments within our industry. Traditional textbook publishers, however, seem to constantly close their eyes for these developments. Will they survive the value innovation created by language-learning EdTech companies?
Over a decade ago, we introduced the first version of our adaptive vocabulary trainer, now called Dutch Reader, into the education space. Our product uses natural language processing and machine learning to analyze and classify news articles. At first, the product was met with great skepticism by most teachers.