Scientists have created virtual reality goggles that can allow students to explore remote volcanoes by using a smartphone, which has long been the preferred method of learning.
The goggles, called a Geofabrik Geofar, allow students and teachers to view a 3D image of the volcano from their smartphones.
The technology is the first of its kind to be commercially available.
The device can be purchased from the University of Washington for about $20, or purchased from an online retailer for $75.
They can also be ordered directly from the university.
It costs about $5 a pair to get them set up and connected to a smartphone.
The Geofas are a virtual tour of the Pacific Northwest, from Oregon to California.
The technology has been around for some time.
The University of Oregon has a Geocaching course for students, for example.
It’s also available on the University’s website.
The Geofaust was designed to be accessible for all, and is not meant to be a tool for learning specific skills.
But it’s a way to use the smartphone to look around a volcano for clues.
It’s not just about learning about volcanoes.
It also provides a unique educational experience for students in a wide variety of areas, including geography, computer science, physics, history and technology.
The company behind the Geofaccelerator said it was also working on a virtual classroom that would use Geofapers to teach a variety of subjects.
The company’s president, Robert W. Stauffer, said that while Geofast was designed for education, it could also be used for gaming.
Stauffer said that the virtual classroom would teach geocaches to “learn about the history, geography, ecology, and climate of the Earth.”
He also said that if Geofafaccelerators were to become available to schools, that would be an important part of the curriculum.
A similar program called Geofocache, which is funded by Google, has already become a popular activity for students and staff at schools around the country.
In addition to Geofareccelerator, a virtual learning environment for geocachers is also available.
The site allows teachers and students to design their own interactive geocache and create their own maps of the area.