— Tech Wire Asia
— The New York Times
— Tech Cocktail
The World’s Top 10 Most Innovative Companies in Education by Fast Company
Winner, Classroom Supplemental Resource for Mathematics, 2016
First Place, “Best Instructional App” by New York City Department of Education
Finalist, Best Instructional Mathematics
Winner, Tech & Learning Award of
Semi-Finalist, Robin Hood Foundation College
March 31, 2016 — TechCrunch
Knowre has taken a big step forward in its American expansion plans. The company announced today that its math programs, which give kids personalized recommendations, will be used in Sylvan Learning tutoring centers. Sylvan is the largest paid tutoring company in the U.S. by market share, with more than 800 locations.
October 22, 2014 — EdSurge
Knowre has developed an adaptive math tool with game-like features for pre-Algebra, Algebra I and Algebra II. Today, the company announced it has closed a $6.8 million Series A round led by previous investor, Softbank Ventures Korea, with KTB Network Co., LTD, Partners Investment and SparkLabs Global Ventures also joining.
February 13, 2014 — Fast Company
Adaptive-learning tools can be intimidating for younger students. But Knowre has developed a mathematics app that uses a fun, achievement-based, gamified interface to figure out what skills middle schoolers need to master algebra, then uses adaptive technology to tailor lessons, practices, and quizzes to make sure those gaps get filled i
April 6, 2014 — VentureBeat
Math has multiple disciplines and dozens of concepts in each of those areas. If one student out of 30 fails to grasp a single important idea, and the class moves on, it may cripple that student for the rest of the year. That’s where educational technology company Knowre comes in with its software of the same name.
August 9, 2013 — EdTech Review
Knowre digitizes individual concepts like quadratic factorization and linear equations, links them with each other, creating a matrix of math concepts. This matrix allows Knowre to take any math question, break it down into its individual components and ascertain the students’ mastery on each of the subsequent components necessary to answer the question.
August 16, 2013 — The New York Times
David Joo, a founder and one of the chief executives of KnowRe, explained that an apparently simple algebra problem might have several distinct math concepts embedded in it. By breaking problems down into their essential components, the app can determine which concepts a student is having trouble with, and can start to develop an individual curriculum.