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“We want to see if VR can improve students’ understanding of plant cells” said Karina Price, from PEB and the University of Western Australia, who has led the project.
Students often have difficulty learning the structure and function of plant cells as their size means they can’t be directly observed.
New ideas on plant energy generated by water and salt uptake were discussed.
This project was a led as a join initiative by PEB, the ARC Research Hub and Legumes for Sustainable Agriculture.
“This research shows that we don’t need temperatures to rise at the hottest part of the year to have a big impact on our crops,” he said.
“It might just be the difference between having a cool spring or a warm spring.” But Prof.
The work should be done within 10 years of the candidate submitting their Ph D.
“I am very grateful for the support of my colleagues and mentors.
“We tested the plants at 15°C to 28°C, and we found a dramatic negative impact on how well wheat plants recovered from a lack of oxygen under the higher temperatures,” he said.
By providing an immersive visual, auditory and spatial learning environment, VR allows for experiential learning inside of “worlds” that can’t be viewed in reality.
With VPC, a student can move across the inside surface of a plant cell membrane, help a chloroplast to photosynthesise, and can watch as DNA moves around them in the nucleus.
Classroom VPC will be run on high-end VR headsets, called Oculus Rifts, allowing a whole class of students to explore the microscopic inner world of a plant in an immersive way.
Students can interact with the cell and learn about complex processes. The pilot program will help to determine if VR is useful in helping students learn science.
“Not only is temperature arguably more important than the type of wheat, but small temperature changes can make a huge difference.