This year’s digital conference is free of charge. You do not have to travel anywhere, and you do not have to pay for the conference. All you have to do is tune in!
Technical details will be communicated closer to the event.
Digital is the new normal
23 September. 12.00 – 14.00 CET. Streamed for free
The first day of the conference is dedicated to reflection on what happened this very special year. With societies slowly opening up again, what are the long-term effects of teachers taking quantum leaps using digital tools? We look at how teachers, students and parents got through the crisis. Did the technology deliver what it promised, and has teaching and learning changed forever?
Tools and toys
24 September. 12.00 – 14.00 CET. Streamed for free
Get ready for new and useful insight on digital tools and playful toys used for teaching and learning. We will examine the range from the most basic use of live tools to the enormous potential technology can provide in terms of functionality, method and content. During the two hours we will discuss theory, research and introduce you to some interesting cases. We will even have a competition with the use of training apps!
Let’s talk about the future and what artificial intelligence (AI) and machine learning can do for – or maybe to – schools and education. We will explain how predictive learning may be used and discuss if it will make it easier for students to perform better. Can predictive learning help us transform education faster, to better match the pace of technological development in other sectors? Is this what will enable personalised teaching methods and thereby give every student the chance to learn better and more?
Want to take advantage of educational technology in your teaching? We are collecting insight, tips and tricks from teachers who has tried and tested various tools. Our aim is to bring attention to tools, apps and programmes that are easily accessible and could be helpful to both teachers and students.
Are we outsourcing the classroom? An increasing number of independent technology suppliers and producers of educational content have entered the education system. Are they a threat to the established system – or an asset that improves the quality of education?