Transparent Language Blog

Learn a language offline with the Transparent Language Online app Posted by on Jun 17, 2024 in For Educators, For Learners, For Libraries

It’s 2024. Surely everyone learning a language with us has home internet, right?

Unfortunately, no. Tens of millions of US households don’t have internet. And potentially more soon.

Congressional funding for the Affordable Connectivity Program ran out on May 31. The program provided a home internet subsidy to more than 23 million low-income households.

If you, your library patrons, or your students have been impacted by the ACP, you can keep learning a language sans interruption in the Transparent Language Online app!

Offline learning has always been a priority for our subscribers. Learners lack any (or reliable) home internet for many reasons. Rural residents with poor access. Lower-income learners. Immigrants and refugees without permanent housing.

download transparent language online lessonsSo we’ve made every major learning tool in Transparent Language Online available to use offline in the app:

⬇️ Download courses to learn offline. You do need to be connected for this, but this could be done from the library, school, or other public wifi.

♻️ Refresh your Learned Vocab offline. Review what you’ve learned, anytime, anywhere.

🗣️ Practice the 4 skills offline. Listening, speaking, reading, and writing. You can Practice the skills on the vocab from any courses you’ve downloaded—or your Learned Vocab.

All offline progress will sync next time you log in while online. Then that data can show up in admin reports too, so librarians or teachers can track that offline activity.

Learn offline, anytime. Get the Transparent Language Online app in the Apple app store and Google Play store.

Keep learning a language with us!

Build vocabulary, practice pronunciation, and more with Transparent Language Online. Available anytime, anywhere, on any device.

Try it Free Find it at your Library
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About the Author: meaghan

Meaghan is the Marketing Communications Manager at Transparent Language. She speaks enough French and Spanish to survive, and remembers enough Hausa to say "Hello my name is Meaghan, I'm studying Hausa." (But sadly that's it).

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