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I looked at the online courses I’d used in 2012, after leaving my career as a school director to become a software engineer.
I looked at all the tools I’d used to write and deploy code.
In early October 2014, my friends Yong Park, Dominique Schuwey and I decided to disband our project.
Our product was an online course recommendation engine that took into account both where you were (your education background and work history), and where you wanted to go (we had 25 technical career fields from which to choose).
That’s right — I was an educated middle class Californian, and even I had opted for free resources over paid.
I’d worked through free courses on Udacity and Coursera, coded in open source programming languages for thousands of hours using an unregistered (free) copy of Sublime, held hundreds of pair programming sessions over Skype and Team Viewer, coordinated projects and hackathon teams with Trello and Hip Chat, and hosted dozens of websites on Heroku, all for free. I talked to a lot of people who learned to code outside of university, and a majority of them had also done so exclusively using free tools and resources.
With the help what Mitra calls a “Granny Cloud” of volunteers who know nothing of biochemistry but simply encourage the kids, these same children’s scores then rose to 50%.
I’d recently read Chris Anderson’s “Free — The Radical Price of the Future” and Jeremy Rifkin’s “Zero Marginal Cost Society.” So I knew about the falling marginal costs of content and technology.My short-term vision is to build a critical mass of learners who hang out in our chat room so that you can log in at any time of day and reliably pair program with someone who’s at the same proficiency level as you. We need to make some things plain for all -- people who visit us, to know where we stand on certain issues.The basic premise of his work is that you can challenge a group of slum dwelling kids to learn, say, biochemistry, leave behind a computer with an internet connection, and the kids will teach themselves.
Kids who universally scored 0% on a standardized biochemistry exam (the exam was in English, and initially the kids don’t even know English) averaged 30% just two months later.
I created a chat room and instructed learners to download Team Viewer, a free screen sharing app that lets both users control the mouse and keyboard.