In 2017, there were a whopping 30,000 online courses on Earth and Space at the undergraduate level.
That’s a massive increase from 2014, when the figure stood at 6,600.
And while there are currently about 2.4 million students enrolled in the online Eco-Class, the number is growing fast.
A 2017 report from the online education company AppNexus estimated that by 2020, the demand for courses online will reach 30 million, up from 4 million in 2020.
So, in a nutshell, there are more people online now than ever before.
That number has grown by an impressive 70 percent since 2010, according to the American Council on Education.
But, the growth has come at a cost.
There are now more online classes than ever, and they’re becoming increasingly expensive.
The online world has a “distinctly digital” quality, according the report.
There’s no longer a linear progression from one course to the next, according Steve Kavanagh, an online education professor at the University of Utah.
Rather, online courses are structured in ways that allow you to take a course in one area, then transfer it to another, and then take a different course.
“There’s no reason why you can’t do this in an online environment,” Kavanah said.
And online classes are often the first place to start learning a new technology.
“You get a good feeling that the course is going to be really helpful for you, and you start to explore,” Kavane said.
Online courses are also often less expensive than traditional courses, which means students can take them at an affordable price.
But there are some drawbacks to the online learning environment, too.
For starters, there’s the fact that courses are no longer offered in-person or online.
Nowadays, courses are delivered online, or over the phone, and there are also more online options than ever.
“The thing about online learning is that you can get an education that you could not get anywhere else,” Kovanah said, “and you can do it at a fraction of the cost.”
It also means that online courses can be more flexible.
Courses can be tailored to a specific audience, or they can be offered in a particular time period.
“I think the more options, the better,” Kavinah said of online courses.
But what’s the catch?
While there are many online courses that can be accessed through online tools, there aren’t many that offer a full online course in the traditional sense.
This means that while there is some value in taking a course online, you’ll likely have to pay extra to access it.
There is a growing market for online courses, but the fees can be steep.
A lot of courses will charge $99, while a small portion will charge just $30.
This pricing structure has also created a big gap between those who can afford to pay and those who don’t.
Online classes are a lot more affordable for many students, and if you’re looking for a place to get started, consider taking an online course at a university.
But online courses also have their challenges.
Cours are designed to be flexible.
And if you do decide to take one, you might have to change course if you decide to change courses later.
And even though there are fewer courses online, there will always be students who want to learn something new.
Kavanaugh said that if you want to make the most of your online education, there is no substitute for attending a school that is focused on helping you learn and grow as a person.