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The government is also turning to technology to give more people access to education, through initiatives like online courses.The Global Education Survey also reveals what Indonesian students want to do after they graduate.Having said that, 95% of singles surveyed still want to be in a committed relationship, and 92% are looking to get married.75% of those using online dating are indeed looking for a true relationship, although more than half admitted that their online dating experience has been negative, especially for singles surveyed in Singapore, 69% for ladies and 61% for males.This passion for technology may not be a surprise in Indonesia, where the number of internet users reached 143.26 million in 2017, according to the Ministry of Communication and Informatics.But this new census reveals that technology can also be applied in education.This comes at a time when Indonesia is seeing a vibrant tech start-up ecosystem, with young entrepreneurs pursuing digital innovations in diverse sectors from transportation to finance.The Global Education Census captures the views of almost 20,000 students and teachers across the world, with a focus on 10 countries including Indonesia, Malaysia, the USA, and Argentina.
For those who have not even used online dating, their top reasons for not using it are: worried about meeting scammers (61%) and having heard a lot of bad experiences from other people (37%).
However, more traditional tools like pen and paper are still regularly used by students in the classroom and at home, and whiteboards are still popular in Indonesian classrooms with 90% of teachers saying they use them.
Indonesian students are also nearly tied with the USA for the highest use of laptops to do their homework (84%, compared to 85% in the USA).
The timestamp is only as accurate as the clock in the camera, and it may be completely wrong.
Indonesian students love technology—and not just social media, according to new research by Cambridge International, the first ever Global Education Census.
The census conducted by leading education organisation Cambridge International — part of the University of Cambridge — is the first comprehensive global study which helps show what life is like in schools around the world today for students aged 12-19 and their teachers.