Apple CEO Tim Cook’s visit to Birmingham, Alabama, has been for a announcement involving the educati n-profit EdFarm, which will provide access to Apple’s coding and design of curriculum and teaching civil rights through the use of augmented reality.
Speaking at an event for the just launched EdFarmCook told an audience about the need to teach civil rights for the new generatis, as well as giving young people the tools to learn and take advantage of technology to build a new future for themselves.
“This is the subject of civil rights, educati, about this city and its centrality in the American project to form a more perfect uni,” said mr. Cook, in the videos taken by Brand Wils Twitter. “In our comm quest to build a new future of educati, innovati and technology, we must answer today undergoing injustices with the enduring commitment to the equal that the city has lg embodied.”
A part of the educati of civil rights implies a new project focused augmented reality. Although few details are available at this time, Apple’s positi as e of the main partners of the industry, without a doubt allowed to help with the creati, perhaps to take advantage of its toolboxes such as ARKit.
With the AR civil rights project, EdFarm will also be using Apple, everye Can Code and everye Can Create programs to teach the fundamentals of programming, as well as the producti of works of art and other projects using Apple’s tools, via free download of e-books.
EdFarm is a n-profit organizati, which aims to provide aid in Birmingham City Schools and adult learners in the Greater Birmingham area. Starting in the 2020 school year, EdFarm will be expanding its work to cover the whole of the state.