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Lisanne Bos - Microsoft - EduTech & The City - 1 May 2017 - Amsterdam


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"Think Global, Act Local & Think Local, Act Global"
"matching trending tech solutions with societal challenges around the world"
GlobalTech.City is founded in 2017 and is the global platform connecting AmsterdamTech.City and the other tech cities around the world.
AmsterdamTech.City started in 2016 with successful monthly "Tech & The City" events in Amsterdam.
The vision of GlobalTech.City is to combine city events, tech topics, societal challenges, tech solutions, and speakers for the city, communities, and citizens around the world.
The mission of GlobalTech.City is to facilitate the city, communities, and citizens in the engagement and transformation.
The target groups are public and private; governmental and non-governmental; educational institutions; corporates, scale ups and start ups; investors and programs, inventors and experts; visitors and citizens...
The technology trends are Big Data, Blockchain, Internet of Things (IoT), Artificial Intelligence (AI), Ambient Intelligence (AmI), Robotics, Virtual/Augmented/Mixed Realty...

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Lisanne Bos - Microsoft - EduTech & The City - 1 May 2017 - Amsterdam

  1. 1. The Business of Learning How the 4th Industrial Revolution impacts Education Lisanne Bos Business Development Manager, Partner Microsoft in Education @BosLisanne
  2. 2. Digital transformation is the next industrial revolution Industrial Revolution 4.0 Steam, water, mechanical production equipment Division of labor, electricity, mass production Electronics, IT, automated production Blurring the physical and the digital divide 1784 1870 1969 2016
  3. 3. …and it’s relevant for every industry DIGITIZATION Sector Overall Assets Usage Labor Digital spending Digital asset stock Trans- actions Inter- actions Business processes Market making Digital spending on workers Digital capital deepening Digitization of work ICT Media Professional services Finance and insurance Wholesale trade Advanced manufacturing Oil and gas Utilities Chemicals & pharmaceuticals Basic goods manufacturing Mining Real estate Transportation & warehousing Education Retail trade Entertainment and recreation Personal and local services Government Health care Hospitality Construction Agriculture and hunting SOURCE: McKinsey Global Institute analysis highlow Industry Opportunity 1 2 3 4 5 6 1 Knowledge-intensive sectors that are highly digitized across most dimensions 2 Capital-intensive sectors with the potential to further digitize their physical assets 3 Service sectors with long tail of small firms having room to digitize customer transactions 4 B2B sectors with the potential to digitally engage and interact with their customers 5 Labor-intensive sectors with the potential to provide digital tools to their workforce Quasi-public and/or highly localized sectors that lag across most dimensions 6
  4. 4. Imagine that you could resolve critical learning challenges by arming stakeholders with the data and analytics they need to generate insights, take proactive action, and improve outcomes.
  5. 5. Increase in data every five years 10x
  6. 6. Equipment reliability Graduation rates School and district rankingsPersonalized learning MOOC completions Heating and A/C optimization Enabling at-risk and disabled students Endowments Book store sales Student achievement Bullying prevention Teacher effectiveness Student enrollment and retention Parking optimization Cafeteria improvements Marketing effectiveness
  7. 7. 9 Digital Adaptive Testing
  8. 8. Helping more students graduate Giving students the guidance they need with help of machine learning "We want as many students as possible to get a diploma with us. This solution lets us offer more students the necessary additional guidance they need to achieve this.” — Wim Konings, Head of IT, Graafschap College Objectives • Increase every students chance of leaving college with a degree • Lower the number of students leaving without completing their course Tactics • Employed Azure storage, machine learning and PowerBI as a means to track performance and identify students most in need of support Results • Teachers and deans have the information to approach and help students in need of guidance • More students are completing their courses
  9. 9. A centralized approach to rating education quality Tracking KPIs and feedback for more effective scoring "The first word that I said when I saw the system live? Wow!“ — Marcel van Oorschot, IT Manager, Zadkine Objectives • Boost student satisfaction • Scorecard performance tracking • React faster to education needs to prevent student & funding losses Tactics • Introduce personal feedback dashboard for employees • Clearly communicate key objectives through portal Results • Immediate access to performance statistics • Able to respond to educational needs sooner • More transparent benchmarking at all levels
  10. 10. Smart space management Using a dedicated app to dynamically allocate work space & track campus crowd flow "The greatest benefit of the Smart Campus solution is that so many groups benefit. Through facilities management, we can handle the availability of rooms and areas much better.” — Jacco Heikoop, ICT Manager, Drenthe College Objectives • To make better use of classrooms and workspaces • Notify students, staff and teachers of free spaces • Predict day-to-day use patterns Tactics • Create a ‘Smart Campus’ app for teachers, students & staff • Make information gathered available to campus transport companies Results • Easier to find single & group workspaces • Areas released instantly if not needed • Lower utility costs (unnecessary lighting & heating)