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?
We’re so proud of our CEO, Dr. Janine Walker Caffrey, on the piece she recently wrote for CEO World Magazine titled, “Societal Shift: How Technology Is Changing The Role Of [..]
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 CEO of Lexplore Inc, Janine Walker Caffrey, was recently featured in Poets & Quants’ article, 2019 Best Online MBAs.
Lexplore was recently recognized at the SIIA CodiE Awards, the only peer-recognized program in the business and education technology industries.
Lexplore , the developer of an artificial intelligence and machine learning method for identifying children with dyslexia, has won first prize in the Digital Wellbeing category of the annual EIT Digital Challenge .
Despite all of technology’s advances and the many data dashboards available to track classroom performance, screening children for dyslexia is still typically conducted using paper tests, whose evaluation can fall prey to subjectivity on the part of teachers.