We’ve already written about many great conversations surrounding new possibilities in virtual collaboration by 2030, but virtual and augmented reality technologies promise even further-reaching implications for the learning curriculums of the future.
The concept of technological simulations of real-world events has been around for as long as computers, but as the tools of artificial intelligence and AR/VR mature, they are crossing thresholds of usefulness for training and experiential learning opportunities.
Gaby suggests enhancing simulation capabilities for clinical skills, and several others chimed in with different ways this could help personal development and collaboration.
Terri M. Carbaugh and Camille Williams took the simulation scenario a step further, envisioning broad-reaching opportunities for journalists, historians and political advocates with these new tools.
Kristy Nguyen proposes a more somber but no less important application of simulation activities — to help students and staff prepare for any number of natural or human-caused disasters that CSULB may encounter in the coming decades.
Will Beach 2030 lead the way in new simulation-based learning and training? Keep the discussion going!