Traditionally, a student will come into school, listen to the teacher, work on their assignment, and repeat that process until the bell rings and the school day is over. Teachers set the curriculum, students memorize and regurgitate the assigned information, and then shortly thereafter forget about it when they don’t need it anymore. If a student asks the teacher a question, it’s usually because they didn’t get it the first time around, not because they are curious about the topic and want to learn more. For the daily classwork and homework assignments, students just complete their work, turn it in, and repeat. A student’s intelligence will be measured by how well they can simply memorize some material and then translate that onto paper for a test. For the daily classwork and homework assignments, students just complete their work, turn it in, and repeat. It turns into a unexciting, monotonous cycle and students are left uninterested. In the past few decades, we’ve seen a disruption in the traditional education model through the use of computers. By being able to shrink the classroom into a portable device, computers have helped students engage in their work and interests in a limitless amount of places outside the classroom. Computers have breathed a new life into the traditional education model.