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New Fully-Online CMP Courses Coming in 2020

  • Posted by Lisa Savcak
  • On May 31, 2019

Building on our steadfast commitment to expanding student access to high-quality math pathways options, we’re excited to announce that in partnership with faculty in our network and the adaptive learning provider, Realizeit, we have designed three new fully-online courses that will be available in 2020.

Adapted from the current Statway and Quantway in-class course models, CMP’s fully-online courses are reimagined for the online space without compromising on the key design and pedagogical principles that underlie the success of the original Statway and Quantway versions.

We’re using a learning platform that offers a robust, intelligent, and adaptive learning experience that will help us meet our students where they are, providing just the right resources at just the right time, while also supporting through the platform’s architecture collaborative learning, an essential element of the Pathways.

The system’s built-in features also offer the capability to not only replicate what we currently do with our Productive Persistence surveys, but also to utilize the data from those surveys to inform both automated student messaging and instructor intervention.

The course system is mobile friendly, ADA compliant, and integrates seamlessly into any LMS.

Interested in piloting the online Quantway or Statway College courses?

Online versions of Quantway and Statway College will be available for institutions to pilot in Spring 2020. If you’re interested in piloting either of these courses at your institution in that term, please reach out to Lewis Hosie at lhosie@wested.org.

The Sport Ground

The architect Archibald Leitch brought his experience with the construction of industrial buildings to bear on the design of functional stadiums up and down the country. His work encompassed the first 40 years of the 20th century. One of his most notable designs was Old Trafford in Manchester. The ground was originally designed with a capacity of 100,000 spectators and featured seating in the south stand under cover, while the remaining three stands were left as terraces and uncovered.

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