Rapid Reading Assessment
Eye Tracking & AI

A Clear View of Reading


Lexplore is an innovative rapid reading assessment, powered by eye tracking and artificial intelligence. In just 2 minutes, you get a clear view of a student’s reading level and recommendations for instruction. Thanks to eye tracking, this unique high tech process even provides fluency data for silent reading.

  It’s quick, straight forward, easy to use and very teacher friendly!  



You can use Lexplore for placement decisions, resource allocation decisions, and progress monitoring every three months. Results can be viewed at the district, school, classroom and individual student levels. You get highly accurate, objective data that can be shared at parent teacher conferences and IEP meetings. You can use Lexplore as a universal screener for dyslexia, and meet new state mandates quickly. Lexplore only takes about 2 minutes per student, so you can complete screenings for your entire school in a matter of days instead of weeks.

  Lexplore helped reveal students who were not previously identified as having any reading difficulties. Teachers can then take action immediately to get them reading at grade level. 



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The Future of AI & Programs Utilizing Artificial Intelligence

AI technology has changed society in a number of positive and important ways, and this technology has the possibility to do the same in educational settings. Despite this, implementation of AI technology in the classroom has been slower than implementation in larger society. Will AI be used to replace one-on-one teaching?



Algorithms, Machine Learning and AI for Improving Literacy & How Can AI Determine Reading Abilities from Eye Movement Patterns?

While it is easy for most people to provide examples of AI technology, it may be far less simple to actually explain how AI technology works. Lexplore’s AI-based reading assessments use algorithms to determine a student’s reading ability. But just what are algorithms, and how can an AI-based tool be trained to understand the nuances of student reading ability?