Where technology enthusiasts see schools going:

The proliferation of computer-based instruction and online schooling has many observers excited by the promise of technology to fundamentally reshape education. Terry Moe and John Chubb [1] argue that once students are no longer dependent on brick-and-mortar schooling, the mammoth institutions built to deliver traditional instruction—and the entrenched interest groups (e.g., unions) that benefit from current institutional arrangements—will wither away. Clayton M. Christensen, Michael B. Horn, and Curtis W. Johnson argue in Disrupting Class: How Disruptive Innovation Will Change the Way the World Learns that technology will “change how the world learns.” [2] They foresee a digital storehouse of modular online learning activities that can be customized to each student.
The Curriculum Wars Live On: Two Contemporary Flash Points By Tom Loveless 03/05/2014

Irvington is working toward creating a modular curriculum, which will live on Atlas Rubicon software.

Once we have our new modular curriculum typed into Atlas Rubicon, admin says, the district will be able to swap modules in and out any time the state decrees a change.

The infusing of technology into the curriculum proceeds apace.

Atlas Rubicon