I would imagine with the way everything has gone so far when we enter into this new technology we will somehow find a way to learn and teach it to our students. I showed my son the video and he thought it was better than sliced bread.
What I notice about this new generation is that they are open to change. My son is more than willing to try new technology anytime anywhere.
I found this site that is for teachers “Finding Education Resources”
Although older teachers may not be as technologically savvy as their students, they can teach students how to research, instead of search. Millennials are used to using a Google-style search box, yielding thousands of results that may or may not be reliable. According to Educause, an organization dedicated to promoting the use of technology in higher education, “The Net Generation may be simultaneously ahead of and behind earlier generations,” when it comes to acquiring knowledge.
For effective teaching and learning to take place, teachers and learners need to work from a shared set of principles.
There’s been an exponential growth in educational technology advancement over the past few years. From overhead projectors to iPads, it’s important to understand not only what’s coming next but also where it all started.
1650- The Horn Book – Wooden paddles with printed lessons were popular in the colonial era. Perhaps this is where fraternities got the idea? On the paper there was usually the alphabet and a religious verse which children would copy to help them learn how to write.
1870- The Magic Lantern – The precursor to a slide projector, the ‘magic lantern’ projected images printed on glass plates and showed them in darkened rooms to students. By the end of World War I, Chicago’s public school system had roughly 8,000 lantern slides.
1890- the Chalkboard- Still going strong to this day, the chalkboard is one of the biggest inventions in terms of educational technology.
1900-Pencil – Just like the chalkboard, the pencil is also found in basically all classrooms in the U.S. In the late 19th century, mass-produced paper and pencils became more readily available and pencils eventually replaced the school slate.
1940- The Ball Pen-While it was originally invented in 1888, it was not until 1940 that the ballpoint pen started to gain worldwide recognition as being a useful tool in the classroom and life in general. The first ballpoint pens went on sale at Gimbels department store in New York City on 29 October 1945 for US$9.75 each. This pen was widely known as the rocket in the U.S. into the late 1950s.
Jumping to 2010 – Apple iPad- Just like the original school slate, could the iPad bring Thomas Edison’s statement to life? Could the iPad make it so “scholars will soon be instructed through the eye.” Only time will tell. Source(s): New York Times, History of Things, Wikipedia
If you want to keep researching this information here is the article I got it from: http://www.edudemic.com/classroom-technology/