Global Smart Education & Learning Market to 2026 by Component, Deployment Mode, Learning Type, Learning Mode, Type of Content, End User, Company

Dublin, Feb. 10, 2021 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) — The “Global Smart Education & Learning Market By Component (Hardware, Software, Service), By Deployment Mode (On-Premise v/s Cloud), By Learning Type, By Learning Mode, By Type of Content, By End User, By Company, By Region, Forecast & Opportunities, 2026” report has been added to’s offering.

The Global Smart Education & Learning Market is expected to grow at an impressive rate during the forecast period. The Global Smart Education & Learning Market is driven by the rise in the number of virtual schools.

Additionally, shifting preference of education institutes, students and corporates towards smart methods of learning is expected to propel the market through 2026. Besides, emergence of connected devices and BYOD concept is further expected to foster the market growth during the forecast period.

Furthermore, proactive initiatives by the different governments across the globe is expected to positively impact the market growth

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Letter: Does science tell us to wear masks outdoors? | Letters To Editor

Does science tell us to wear masks outdoors?

To the editor: Yesterday I had an experience that I’ve had many times in the last year, so I’ve been pondering this letter for some time.

As I walked along the sidewalk in Great Barrington with no other pedestrians in sight, my mask was pulled down. A woman crossed the street and found herself walking toward me. She looked at me as if I were wearing an explosive vest and had my finger on the trigger. She scampered sideways over a small snow bank and ran past me.

I was not going to speak to her or ask her to join me in song. Our passing would have been over in seconds. I’m wondering: With all the talk about “following the science,” can someone direct me to the science that says the virus can be transmitted in a few seconds outdoors? What

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Tracking the Vocabulary of Sci-Fi, from Aerocar to Zero-Gravity

“Warp speed” may be a term of the moment, thanks to the federal coronavirus vaccine program. But it’s also one with a history — which goes back farther than “Star Trek,” to a forgotten 1952 science fiction story in the pulp magazine Imagination.

Ditto for “transporter,” “moon base” and “deep space,” to name just a few of the more than 400 words whose origins are getting pushed back earlier than their previously first appearance, thanks to the Historical Dictionary of Science Fiction, a new free online resource released on Tuesday.

A historical dictionary devoted to the history of something as future-oriented (and imaginary) as science fiction may seem like a contradiction in terms. But then science fiction has always had a curious relationship to the real world, said Jesse Sheidlower, its editor.

“Despite the fact a lot of people look down on science fiction as a genre, it’s everywhere,”

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