|News and Media|
|RoboTutor Receives ProSEED Grant|
May 18, 2016. The RoboTutor project, which is developing educational software for teaching basic literacy and numeracy to children with little access to teachers, has received a ProSEED grant from Carnegie Mellon’s Simon Initiative. Jack Mostow, emeritus research professor in the Robotics Institute, and Amy Ogan and John Stamper, both assistant professors in the Human-Computer Interaction Institute, are leading RoboTutor, which is competing for the Global Learning XPrize.
|"RoboTutor" Team Building Software To Teach Basic Skills Without a Teacher|
November 17, 2015. Can children learn to read, write and do basic arithmetic without a teacher or classroom, relying only on tablet computers, each other and some intelligent software? A team of educational researchers from Carnegie Mellon University aims to find out in the $15 million Global Learning XPRIZE competition.
|$6 Million NSF Grant To Enhance Computerized Reading Tutor|
November 01, 2003. A team of researchers from Carnegie Mellon and the University of Pittsburgh has received a $6 million grant from the National Science Foundation (NSF) to enhance an intelligent, automated Reading Tutor that listens to children read and verbally assists them when it hears them stumble.
|Interview with Ken Reeder on the Vancouver Reading Tutor Project
An interview with Ken Reeder on the Vancouver Reading Tutor Project. Used with permission, CTV News. Canada.
March 16, 2006 - Length: 03:28
|The Robotics Institute is part of the School of Computer Science, Carnegie Mellon University.|
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