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What kids see through Google Glass

Published 11:31 AM ET, Mon February 10, 2014
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A young student uses Google Glass to record his work in art class at the Episcopal Academy in Newtown Square, Pennsylvania. Margaret Powers, who coordinates technology for the private school's youngest students, was selected for Google's Glass Explorer program, which allows people to test the wearable computer. Courtesy Margaret Powers
After a recent run of winter weather, kindergarten students at the Episcopal Academy used Google Glass to explain what they know about snowflakes. Powers created a blog, 365 Days of Glass, to record how students and educators at the school are using the product. Courtesy Margaret Powers
Three students, including one wearing Google Glass, work together after school to decorate the DIY Maker Club flag. A second-grader used Glass to shoot photos and videos and document the flag's creation. Courtesy Margaret Powers
A pre-kindergarten student wears Google Glass while painting with watercolors for a community service project. He documented how crayon and watercolors interact, and the work was eventually sent to be place mats at a local Ronald McDonald House. Courtesy Margaret Powers
A second-grade student shot this photo with Glass while he worked on a class e-book about the Lenape people and culture. Courtesy Margaret Powers
A pre-kindergarten student used Glass to record interactions with chickens while on a field trip to a farm. Courtesy Margaret Powers
A kindergarten student took this photo with Glass while working in the school garden. She was planting a bulb for spring and discovered a worm. Courtesy Margaret Powers
A kindergarten student works to trace his own hand and record the process with Glass. He worked on a fall tree with paper and pastels during a fall festival celebration. Courtesy Margaret Powers
After helping to construct a teepee with a guest presenter who came to the school, a second-grade student took this picture to show the view from the inside. Courtesy Margaret Powers
Powers captured this photo to document her first-grade students' research on penguins. Courtesy Margaret Powers