As the matter of fact, a stressed student has become a common social issues. Not to mention as it often happens in the daily life that i currently live,and somehow of course our social environment will impact our mind to adapt with it or with other words it would mean that i am,myself,do feel pretty stressed either.But then education is really important, it is what we need for the future and vice versa.

However,we dont always achieve education in school, or other academic place,as the world start to bloom new things were made and not all of them are being explain in school since our monotone way of learning hasn’t been applied any progress

This probably sounds familiar: You are with a group of friends arguing about some piece of trivia or historical fact. Someone says, “Wait, let me look this up on Wikipedia,” and proceeds to read the information out loud to the whole group, thus resolving the argument.Don’t dismiss this as a trivial occasion. It represents a learning moment, or more precisely,a micro learning moment,and it foreshadows a much larger transformation—to what I call social structure learning.
Social structure learning is an aggregation of micro learning experiences drawn from a rich ecology of content and driven not by grades but by social and intrinsic rewards.The micro learning moment may last a few minutes,hours,or days (if you are absorbed in reading something,tinkering with something,or listening to something from which you just can’t walk away).Social structure learning may be the future,but the foundations of this kind of education lie far in the past. Leading philosophers of education—from Socrates to Plutarch,Rousseau to Dewey—talked about many of these ideals centuries ago.Today,we have a host of tools to make their vision reality.
Think of a simple augmented reality app on your iPhone such as Yelp Monocle. When you point the phone’s camera toward a particular location, it displays “points of interest” in that location, such as restaurants, stores, and museums. But this is just the beginning. What if, instead of restaurant and store information, we could access historical, artistic, demographic, environmental, architectural, and other kinds of information embedded in the real world?
This is exactly what a project from USC and UCLA called Hyper Cities is doing: layering historical information on the actual city terrain. As you walk around with your cell phone, you can point to a site and see what it look like a century ago, who lived there, what the environment was like. Not interested in architecture, passionate about botany and landscaping instead? The Smithsonian’s free iPhone and iPad app, Leafsnap, responds when you take a photo of a tree leaf by instantly searching a growing library of leaf images amassed by the Smithsonian Institution. In seconds, it displays a likely species name along with high-resolution photographs of and information on the tree’s flowers, fruit, seeds, and bark. We are turning each pixel of our geography into a live textbook and a live encyclopedia.

We are moving away from the model in which learning is organized around stable, usually hierarchical institutions (schools, colleges, universities) that, for better and worse, have served as the main gateways to education and social mobility. Replacing that model is a new system in which learning is best conceived of as a flow, where learning resources are not scarce but widely available, opportunities for learning are big, and learners increasingly have the ability to automatically go into and out of continuous learning flows.
Instead of worrying about how to distribute rare educational resources, the challenge we need to start struggle with in the era of social structure learning is how to attract people to go down into the rapidly growing flow of learning resources and how to do this equitably, in order to create more opportunities for a better life for more people.
So digital learning is go to be the thing that is used by students to improve their life. The government should improve this digital education because it’s not only reducing paper that being used to learn at regular school. It’s also cheap so everyone can use it. All you need is a smartphone and internet to access it.


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