4 out of 5 students say online instruction is a waste of time
FourFourSecond – Online instruction is not a waste.
According to the latest data from the OECD, online instruction, a key factor that drives demand for online instruction and which the OECD has been warning about, has not actually led to a fall in the number of students taking online courses.
The OECD report on online education also found that students who had taken online courses in the previous 12 months were much more likely to finish their courses than those who had not.
But this is a very preliminary finding.
For the OECD to say that online instruction has not led to an increase in students taking courses is very problematic, and if you ask the OECD for a definitive answer, you will be disappointed.
The OECD study, published on Wednesday, was a detailed analysis of the data of more than 200,000 students from 23 countries and found that online learning has not resulted in a rise in students finishing their courses.
The analysis looked at the enrolment figures of online students, comparing them with the enrolments of students who did not take online courses and found a very different picture.
The study also found there was a clear increase in enrolment of students from developing countries in the countries with the highest levels of online learning.
In India, the data showed that the number in India had doubled over the last 12 months from 8,800 to 21,600 students.
In Brazil, the number increased from 1,600 to 9,000.
In Turkey, it went from 875 to 1,000, in Poland from 2,300 to 6,000 and in Denmark from 1-3,000 online learners.
In China, the study showed that Chinese students had become more likely over the past 12 months to complete their courses on their own.
The most interesting findings of the OECD study are that the more students enrolled in online education courses, the more likely they were to finish them, which is likely to lead to an increased number of people taking online education.
The students enrolled on online courses were much less likely to drop out of their course and also much more engaged with the course.
According to the study, students enrolled online in the three countries that have the highest enrolment in online learning courses were also much less engaged with their course than students who were not enrolled in the online education course.
In the US, the students who enrolled online were also less likely than students not to complete a course.
The study found that the students enrolled by way of the online learning course were more likely than the students not enrolled to report that they were actively pursuing a course, and that their level of engagement with the online course was also higher than the level of participation in the course in the past.
In other words, if online education is to be a success in developing countries, it will be very difficult for it to have a negative impact on overall participation.
The report said that the biggest hurdle for online learning in developing nations is that their online education students are often more engaged in the courses they take.
This is an emerging trend.
In the UK, a large number of schools are offering online instruction in the UK.
However, in India, there is a growing trend of teaching in schools through a web-based format.
So, students who are enrolled in an online course in India are more likely in the long run to have completed it.
This report was co-authored by the Head of the Australian Institute of Education, Dr. Mark Smith.
Dr. Smith is also a former chairperson of the UK’s Independent Teachers’ Association and an Associate Professor of Educational Psychology at the University of Queensland.