A discrepancy: "electronic devices" didn't exist.
I've noticed a discrepancy in the Latin course: the content is here, but we're getting it from electronic devices, what doesn't make sense at all.
in Ancient Rome, "computers" (just like "cellphones") didn't exist.
there were wax tablets and papyrus (which, in special cases, inscriptions were carved in stone).
Electronic computers were introduced in the XX century by the American physicist John Vincent Atanasoff, and it served mathematical purposes only.
tl;dr: you should replace "electronic devices" with "wax tablets". : )
I wholeheartedly agree. And Romans didn't know about the "New World" either, so "America" should also be removed from the course because it's not authentic Latin. I don't care that William Whitaker's Words has words like autocinetum and saccharium!!!
Oh, and the capitalization is all wrong - IT SHOVLD ALL BE IN CAPS LIKE THIS! Anything else is absolutely, totally wrongggg.
Volgav vitsenanieff nivya kevach varatsach.
Well, construction of the first computer was started in 1819 by Charles Babbage (not completed until very much later, but it did work). It's hardly Roman, though!
Anyway, "Aliorum iudicio permulta nobis et facienda et non facienda et mutanda et corrigienda sunt." Cicero. A good observation for the Latin course here and for those who are desperately trying to improve it.
Big news: Latin is not Cicero. While the neo-Latin is a bit silly version of the language, it is rather pointless to stick to Cic and Caes only (oh yes, Livy is about 96,8% 'proper' Latin!) And Tacitus is a complete heretic and Plautus is so wrong no one is allowed to even mention about him.