Two Minnesota math teachers credit flipped instruction for improved achievement because students have more time in class to work on problems and ask questions. One, algebra teacher Ryan Luedtke, has his students watch instructional videos in class and then work on problems in groups, leaving Luedtke time to answer questions and assist students needing extra help. "Students get most if not all of their assignments done in class. I think they really like that part," said Luedtke, who added he hopes to shift to paperless classes in the coming years.

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