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What happens after saturation: a Ceibal story

Alicia Casas de Barran, the Director of Uruguay's National Archives, speaks today about "what happens when all students and teachers have their own laptops" at the World Bank in DC.  She has set a good standard for countries interested in digitizing national learning and government material, and it is great to see the national libraries and archives joining the public discussion. Uruguay continues to build on its success, which last month reported a tripling of access to the Internet in the country's interior, and that 85% of all children were online. Plan Ceibal continues to expand its vision for the program to include older children.


sj (not verified) says: I would love to hear comments from those who attended. May 14, 2010 at 2 pm

Tweets that mention What happens after saturation: a Ceibal (not verified) says: [...] This post was mentioned on Twitter by One Laptop per Child and SocialMediaInEdu, SocialMediaInEdu. SocialMediaInEdu said: RT @olpc: What happens after saturation: a Ceibal story #olpc [...] May 15, 2010 at 1 am

Lucas (not verified) says: I live in the south-Brazil and last month I was visiting Uruguay.
What I saw was amazing. Not only because every children have a laptop, but mainly because children that hardly have access to a phone now have a laptop. June 7, 2010 at 12 pm

Lucas (not verified) says: And the biggest thing was the bright in the fathers eyes. Isn't only about a laptop, but mostly about a great expectation that the next generation don't have the same fate this one already have. June 7, 2010 at 12 pm

sj (not verified) says: Thank you, Lucas. That's fantastic to hear. I was in Uruguay myself for just a few days, and felt a similar amazing sense of contented expectation. June 8, 2010 at 2 pm