Caltech thesis checker
Caltech has developed a tool to help students and professors check out their syllabi, with the goal of making the process more efficient.
The tool, called Checker, is an open source tool that lets you search for keywords, or “tags,” to help you quickly identify important topics and to filter out irrelevant content.
Caltech researchers have been using the tool since March, and the first batch of results has been posted online.
The program, developed by Caltech assistant professor Robert Larkin, is designed to help professors quickly check out student work.
The goal is to provide students with more efficient ways to do their research, Larkin told Tech Insider in a phone interview.
Larkin said the tool is a way to give students more context in their learning process and provide them with a more efficient way to understand the material.
“We’ve really made this a very personalized learning tool, and that’s very important,” Larkin said.
The Checker search feature lets you select a keyword and find a list of related topics, such as: “theory of mind,” “language,” “psychology,” and “emotion.”
You can then quickly select the topic and the specific topics from the list, and it will quickly filter out the rest of the content from the search results.
Caltech assistant Professor Robert Lander shows the Checker tool in a lab at the Caltech campus.
The tool is an automated tool that can quickly identify topics that could help students study.
Larkin is using the Check.ly platform to provide a better search experience for students.
The new tool comes in two versions, with one being the basic tool that uses standard search terms and will search for “mental math” or “mental processes.”
The other is a specialized version that can identify topics in specific areas of interest.
“This new version is more customized to help make the process less painful for students and more effective for professors,” Larkinsaid in a blog post announcing the new tool.
The checker tool can be downloaded and run from the CalTech website, and students can use it to quickly check the topics and search for relevant keywords.
“Students have been asked for this kind of tool, so I think it’s great to see it finally being used,” Lader said.
“I think it will definitely be useful for the next generation of Caltech students.”
In addition to the Checkers ability to identify topics, the tool can also be used to quickly find out whether or not a particular topic is relevant to a particular student.
“One of the biggest challenges that students face when they’re trying to get into an academic program is getting a handle on what’s out there,” Larksaid.
“With this tool, I hope it’ll help people get a handle so they can be more effective.”
Caltech is one of several universities in the world to use Check.LY to quickly search through their syllabels, but Larkin noted that the tool has only been available to students at Caltech for about a year.
Larkin and his colleagues have been working on the tool for about six months, and have about 100,000 registered users.
The students who have used the tool so far have generally been from the humanities and social sciences, and Larkin expects it will be more useful for other areas of research.
“We want to get students to use the tool to find what they want, not just what they can find,” LARKIN said.