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EMPOWERING EDUCATIONAL SYSTEMs

We are helping create a better future of learning!

Smart Workbooks & Worksheets

Smart Paper technology creates new possibilities for the world of workbooks and worksheets. Educators can now continuously track student learning on these paper resources without having to go through hundreds of pages manually. Workbooks and worksheets can now become interactive and start communicating with students and parents immediately, thereby increasing their value.

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AI for Worksheet Correction

Smart Paper can help automate worksheet correction tasks that are done manually today. By using handwriting detection, we can easily give automated feedback on the simple answers of the students. When repetitive and tedious evaluation tasks are automated, teachers save significant time. This saved time can be re-allocated to teaching activities, leading to increased learning outcomes.

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Reliable Learning Data

Paper resources provide us with a reliable picture of student knowledge. We can see what students know and don't know, and where exactly they need help. If they got it right on the paper, we can see why they got it right. If they got it wrong, we know what led them there. This is often difficult to achieve with online tests where students don't have to show their actual work.

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Remote Area Assessments

There are so many places in the world where technology has not reached as much as in the big urban cities. Getting data about student learning from such places is a challenging task. Some areas may not even have access to electricity. Even then, learning happens there. Students learn along with a teacher and use pen and paper. SmartPaper can give us the learning data of these remote students.

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Learning Science Research

Smart Paper technology can enable us to do never-done-before learning science research. When we use Smart Paper at scale, we can collect data on how different students solve the same problems. Computer vision algorithms can analyze this data and tell us how many problem-solving processes students use at large, and what are the prevalent misconceptions. This can directly inform pedagogy and curriculum design.

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