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Daphne Koller Joins the Inaugural Group of Presidential Ambassadors for Global Entrepreneurship. What MOOCs Teach Us - MIT Technology Review. Online education offers one effective way to close the skills gap.

What MOOCs Teach Us - MIT Technology Review

December 18, 2014 Three years ago, several of us at Stanford launched the first massive open online courses, or MOOCs. MOOCs Making Progress after the Hype Has Died. Daphne Koller - Cofounder, Coursera. Coursera president: bursting the Moocs bubble a boon for us. Some academics enjoyed nothing more than seeing the “Moocs bubble” burst.

Coursera president: bursting the Moocs bubble a boon for us

But it turns out that those who scoffed at massive open online courses may have unwittingly been playing into the hands of the innovation they were disparaging. Daphne Koller, president and co-founder of Coursera, told Times Higher Education that the hype around online courses and whether they would destroy traditional universities had been the biggest driver of student recruitment to her company, the world’s largest Mooc platform. Daphne Koller on the Future of Online Education - WSJ. Daphne Koller, Co-Founder Of Coursera. Daphne Koller Bids Farewell to Coursera, Hello to Calico.

Daphne Koller: What we're learning from online education. Daphne Koller - Wikipedia. Daphne Koller (born August 27, 1968) is an Israeli-American Professor in the Department of Computer Science at Stanford University[1] and a MacArthur Fellowship recipient.

Daphne Koller - Wikipedia

She is also one of the founders of Coursera, an online education platform. Her general research area is artificial intelligence[2][3] and its applications in the biomedical sciences.[4][5] Koller was featured in a 2004 article by MIT Technology Review titled "10 Emerging Technologies That Will Change Your World"[6] concerning the topic of Bayesian machine learning. Life[edit]