LogicLike: Kids Learning App

Activities have light learning themes; not well suited for classroom use

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Expert evaluation by Common Sense

Grades

Pre-K–2

Subjects & Skills

Creativity, Critical Thinking, Math, Social Studies

Price: Free to try
Platforms: Android, iPad, iPhone, iPod Touch

Pros: With hundreds of activities, students shouldn't have trouble finding something new to do.

Cons: Activities appear randomly and vary widely in difficulty, which can make it hard for students to be challenged at the right level.

Bottom Line: With a high subscription price and few customization options, this app is probably not the best choice for classroom use.

How Can I Teach with This Tool?

Teachers can use LogicLike: Kids Learning App as a free-play option for students. With no meaningful customization options, this is not well suited to be a rigorous learning tool. However, the activities are appealing, and they touch lightly on logic and early math concepts. Most math, logic, or ABC activities are quick questions or tasks such as tracing, choosing the item that doesn't belong, completing a simple math equation, or continuing a pattern. Coloring, music, and creator categories offer open-ended play with virtual pets, virtual worlds, musical instruments, or coloring pages. A Smart Stories category presents a story with various stopping points for kids to answer multiple-choice questions. If teachers find it worth the subscription price, they can use these activities to fill student downtime. Teachers could direct students to specific activity types, such as equations, chess games, or patterns. If students explore the stories or country activities, teachers can expand learning by supplementing with off-screen related activities.

Learning Rating

Overall Rating
Engagement

There's lots of variety in activity type, which can help when one activity starts to feel tedious. There aren't many options for customization, though.

Pedagogy

Learning content touches lightly on early math concepts like logic, numbers, simple equations, and patterns. With no instruction or explanation, students rely on trial and error.

Support

Teachers get some basic progress data. There's no feedback for students and no learning supports.

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Privacy Rating

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