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Use of Blockchain in Education – the future is here

eLearningworld News A new solution based on blockchain technology allows open sharing of academic proficiency and progress records in a much more efficient way than before. The solution is developed by Sony Global Education and based on IBM Blockchain where the main benefits is that it allows school administrators to consolidate and manage students’ educational data from several schools, as well as record and refer their learning history and digital academic transcripts with more accuracy. … Continue reading

Automated text analysis to improve student’s writing from Michigan University

eLearningworld News This autumn automated text analysis will be tested in one course at Michigan University — Statistics 250, after the upgrade of the M-Write application that is developed by the university. The main goal with the upgrade was to implement writing-to-learn pedagogies in large enrollment courses. Such courses that require a higher level of automation in order to fast identify the strengths and weaknesses of a student’s writing submission and improve the prospects of … Continue reading

Latest News: Growth hacking trends in Scientific Publishing

Bruce Y. Lee writes in Forbes an excellent article about scientific publishing as a weapon against fake news etc. He identifies five trends that form the engine of the growth of scientific publishing, e.g. that investors, policymakers and businesses need better ways to make sense of all scientific results since science is becoming increasingly complex and knows no national borders, the scholars’ republic that we have written earlier on eLearningworld. In the end, it comes down … Continue reading

Latest News: A Goldmine for Publishers

eLearningworld News from US Netflix knows what you watch, Amazon reviewing your reading behaviour and Spotify what is music to your ears, while publishers still has no access to such big data. Not until now, Jellybooks is a reader analytics company that has run tests on the reader behaviour of 200 books from one American-, three British and three German publishers. The publishers’ that are working with Jellybooks does not use the data to profoundly … Continue reading