Al Jazeera article Students who want to learn Arabic can start with an online course in the language by a computer-aiding design software.
A software development company called Avant, which also has a teaching app called Bamboo, has introduced the course called Al-Ahdadi.
Its creators say it’s the first course to have a clear tutorial, along with video lectures and interactive quizzes.
Students can download the course from the Avant website and take it online for free.
The course also has an app and a website.
The website has videos of students in class teaching the course in Arabic.
Avant is now launching its second course, Al-Anwariya.
Its main goal is to create a better teaching tool for Arabic students.
Al-Jazeera English reached out to Avant for more information about the course.
We asked whether it was planning to bring Al-Aradiya online in the future.
Avent’s Al-Akhbar website said that “the new course is already in beta and will be added to the marketplace soon.”
It was unclear how long the beta version would remain free or if Avent plans to make it available for a more substantial price.
Al Jazeera also asked if the course would be free to all students, and whether Avent planned to pay for the premium version.
A spokesperson from Avent told Al Jazeera: “Al-Aradiyya is the first and only Al-Wahhabi-approved course available to all Islamic students.”
The company said that its courses have been approved by the Saudi Ministry of Education and Islamic Affairs and by the education authorities in Saudi Arabia and Kuwait.
“We have a very positive and positive response from our students and they are satisfied with the quality of our courses and the course structure,” Avent spokesperson said.
The company also said that students can choose from different types of videos.
For example, students can watch videos of the students talking about the subject in the Arabic-speaking class, or videos from an Arabic class.
A new course will be introduced on Tuesday and it is not clear when the course will begin.
The Al-Hilal website, which is used by Avent and other Islamic education institutions, said that the course is open to all countries except Saudi Arabia.
Al Jazirah said that it has not yet received any requests for a premium version of the course, but that it will make a decision on the matter once it receives them.
The Saudi education ministry said it would continue to monitor the progress of the project and would take action against any violators.
The Ministry of Islamic Affairs said that all Saudi education institutions will be required to have “an open curriculum” in English, and the Ministry of Higher Education will review all curriculum materials and make recommendations to students, it said.
Al Anwariyya is part of Avent, which was founded in 2013 by the former CEO of software maker Jetpack Software.
Jetpack is now owned by Qatari software company Qatar Media Group.
Aware of the growing interest in online Arabic learning, Al Jazeera interviewed some of its founders, who say the course has become a must-have for those who want more in-depth Arabic learning.
“Alwahhabis need to study Arabic for more than a few months,” said Ali Khashoggi, a former employee of Avant and a teacher at a university in the UAE.
“The curriculum is a necessity for a student.
It is not just about the basics, but the whole thing.”
Al-Abdul-Ahad, a student at a Saudi university, also said the course provides the essential foundation for Arabic learning and that it should be compulsory for students.
“Arabic is very difficult to learn, it is hard to master,” he said.
“There are only two things you need in life: love and money.
Arabic is the second.”