All the knowledge of the world in the classrooms,
without barriers or physical limits

Knowledge makes human beings free

The world as we know it.

The current world as we know it is the result of the sum of great efforts.
Exceptional human beings who dedicated their entire lives to the advancement of their society.
Each era is closely linked to an illustrious name and its contribution to the world, contributing to the advancement and development of humanity.

Knowledge makes human beings free, since it allows us to make better decisions.

1400 - 1468
Johannes Gutenberg

He was a German goldsmith, inventor of the modern printing press with movable types, around 1440.

1452 - 1519
Leonardo da Vinci

Leonardo da Vinci was a Florentine polymath of the Italian Renaissance. He was at once a painter, anatomist, architect, paleontologist, botanist, writer, sculptor, philosopher, engineer, inventor, musician, poet, and urban planner.

1475 - 1564
Miguel Ángel

Michelangelo Buonarroti, known in Spanish as Miguel Ángel, was an Italian Renaissance architect, sculptor, painter and poet, considered one of the greatest artists in history for both his sculptures and his paintings and architectural work.

1564 - 1642
Galileo Galilei

Galileo Galilei was an Italian astronomer, engineer, philosopher, mathematician and physicist, closely associated with the scientific revolution. An eminent man of the Renaissance, he showed an interest in almost all sciences and arts.

1706 - 1790
Benjamin Franklin

Benjamin Franklin was an American politician, polymath, scientist, and inventor. He is considered one of the Founding Fathers of the US As a scientist, he was an important figure in the American Enlightenment and the history of physics for his discoveries and theories about electricity. As an inventor, he is known for the lightning rod, bifocal lenses, the glass harmonica, and the Franklin stove, among other inventions.

1827 - 1915
Sandford Fleming

Sandford Fleming was a Scottish-born Canadian engineer and prolific inventor, best known for proposing the creation of standardized time zones and the 24-hour time system. He designed Canada's first postage stamp and did extensive surveying and cartographic throughout the country, taking charge of the engineering work of the Intercolonial Railway and the Canadian Pacific Railway.

1847 - 1922
Alexander Graham Bell

Alexander Graham Bell was a British, naturalized American scientist, inventor, speech therapist. He contributed to the development of telecommunications. In 1876 he patented the telephone in the United States.

1847 - 1931
Thomas Alva Edison
Thomas Alva Edison was an American inventor, scientist, and businessman. He invented many devices in fields such as electrical power generation, mass communication, sound recording, and motion pictures. These inventions include the phonograph and the electric light bulb.
1856 - 1943
Nikola Tesla

Nikola Tesla was a Serbian-born American inventor, electrical engineer, and mechanic, noted for his contributions to the design of the modern alternating current electricity supply.

1867 - 1934
Marie Curie

Madame Curie was a French nationalized Polish physicist and chemist. She is a pioneer in the field of radioactivity, she is the first and only person to receive two Nobel Prizes in different scientific specialties: Physics and Chemistry.

1871 - 1948 & 1867 - 1912
Wilbur y Orville Wright

The Wright brothers, Wilbur and Orville, were two aviators, engineers, inventors, and aviation pioneers, often named together, and recognized worldwide as having invented, built, and successfully flown the world's first airplane.

1879 - 1955
Albert Einstein

Albert Einstein was a German physicist of Jewish origin, later nationalized Swiss, Austrian and American. He is considered the most important, well-known and popular scientist of the 20th century.


Augmented reality brings any type of example closer to the classroom, in a three-dimensional way, regardless of its size, while virtual reality eliminates the walls of the classroom and allows students to learn in immersive and collaborative virtual environments.

Clone Digital facilitates knowledge through three-dimensional examples of difficult access, contributing to the training of students through their approach to the classroom.


Facilitates understanding

By being able to see the content in three dimensions and even interact with it, the data is more easily assimilated.

Promotes retention of concepts

What is learned is memorized and maintained in the long term, being a key factor for the development of creativity, common sense and the ability to solve problems.

Encourages cooperation

A more collaborative, dynamic and diverse learning environment is created. Students can experiment, debate, test hypotheses and share their results with the rest of their classmates.

Facilitates dynamism in class

Classes are more enjoyable, preventing learning from occurring solely by repetition and memorizing.

Integrate technology in education

It is really easy to show examples in classrooms. Digital Clone breaks existing barriers.

Improve student performance

Access to three-dimensional examples and immersive environments keeps students motivated and improves their overall performance.

Examples Augmented Reality.

Three-dimensional examples help students better assimilate complex concepts. Bringing examples to the classroom related to the topics being studied at a given time helps their assimilation and in-depth knowledge.

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