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?
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?
What are some of the ways that AI technology can help to improve academic outcomes for students? There are myriad ways AI technology can be implemented in school to help improve testing, personalize student experiences and provide effective and efficient solutions for teachers.
Artificial intelligence, or AI, has become such an integrated part of our lives that we often don’t realize it is a tool we use on a daily basis. Because of the near-ubiquitous nature of AI, it is no wonder that the use of AI in educational settings has become a topic of focus.
The process of learning how to read can vary from child to child. Although there are certain reading milestones most children hit at similar points, each child will learn at his or her own pace, in his or her own way. Here, the educators at Lexplore provide an overview of the developmental stages of learning to read as well as some valuable resources that are widely regarded by educators and literacy experts.
Our society’s increased implementation of technology as a platform for learning offers a wealth of educational support for struggling readers and the educators who are determined to support them. In our fourth and final installment of the four-part series, “How to Support a Struggling Reader in Your Classroom,” the dedicated teachers at Lexplore discuss effective and time-saving online tools that will ease the disability accommodation process and help every student succeed.
There has been much debate surrounding whether oral or silent reading is more beneficial in developing the skills and fluency of struggling readers. Here, the educators at Lexplore explain the differences between oral and silent reading techniques, what studies show regarding the benefits of each type of exercise and how a balance of both oral and silent reading may be optimal.
As an educator, it is imperative to construct a specialized plan of discovery, support and accommodation in order to help your struggling students succeed. In the third section of our four-part series, “How to Support a Struggling Reader in the Classroom,” the educators at Lexplore provide an overview of the specific steps you can take as a teacher to discover any signs of reading disabilities early on and give assistance to the students who need it.
Even after you have discovered that a student in your classroom may struggle with a learning disability, it is crucial to identify which type of learning disability your student may be struggling with, as different disabilities require different practices or methods of care and attention.