It seems to me that in past years, the disarmingly impenitent architects of our district policy have been redolent of archaic tradition, squandering crucial affluence on unnecessarily narrow infrastructure. Even as we collide with the unfolding technological current, the constituents of our fine school district have proved as conservative as linear momentum, resisting the progress that will define society’s prime movers as our children became withal the connectors, builders, and most important, Learners of the postmodern, abstract, futurist, cubist, expressionist, and both the constructivist and deconstructivist sectors of this information-era world. I have since then discoursed a number of times on my vision for our technological future, and despite a communal reticence in acknowledging the benefits on an all-STEM (science, technology, engineering, and mathematics), no-limits curriculum, which would indeed hinder a unit that already lacks the epsilon-delta definition, we have made progress.
The district has successfully rolled out Chromebooks, which studies show have optimized the learning curve and improved technological integration by parts of various classes, whose methods have likewise been efficiencized. Unlike the iPads, computer labs, tetrads, hexads, maenads, doodads, and other fads of the past, we see that the Chromebook plan still lacks closure, leaving it an open field—and indeed, a ring—that is principally ideal for future exploration within its domain. The benefits packages and manual developed by our rapidly self-sustainabilizing IT department are currently in the works, and with the iterated logarithmic growth we’re seeing in that sector, a sweeping district-wide release of the newest essentials should reach capacity by 2040.
Topologically speaking, our educational biome has industrialized in more than eightfold ways, removing modern cutting-edge allocation protocol requirements in favor of a broader, more inclusive next-generation multiplex. The lightspeed blocking software will be superseded by a new program dubbed “tachyon,” which will selectively create new web domains to simply connect Chromebook browsing experience in and outside of the classroom. To complement as well as supplement this, the Board of Education has already approved instantiation of a telescoping new series, which, Taylor or otherwise, will alternate with our current protocol before eventually converging into the big progenitive plans we’ll be using for the foreseeable future.
Folks have, unfortunately, nevertheless still found reason to question the efficacy of my methods, arguing against the qualitative, diverse, recursively implemented neural network approach in favor of a denser and less cohesive enviroplan; preferably, one that does not lend posterior evaluation of actual administrative accrual purely in STEM. Salutary negligence in the liberal arts and finance sector is what is dragging us down, they claim. Let me just say: let no one tell you that ICSD is not great. That simply wouldn’t be true. We’re just in the process of making it greater.