Logging on for registration, joining video calls with classmates and completing homework virtually has become a normal school day for children across Wales.
Pupils across the country have had to adapt to learning at home as opposed to being surrounded by other children their age and having a lunch break in the yard.
Countless parents have also had to juggle working from home while making sure their children are keeping on top of their school work.
Schools have taken on the task of moving their classrooms online, with many coming up with their own ways of engaging with pupils.
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Jonathan Atter, headteacher at Gwyrosydd Primary School in Treboeth, explained that it has been "up to schools to decide what best suits their pupils".
He said: "We learned a lot of lessons from the first lockdown. When it was thrust on us the first time, no-one had done anything like it before but now we have a constructive approach.
"The children access their online account on Hwb, which is provided by the Welsh Government, and we provide the livestreaming on that through Teams.
"The main point of our livestream sessions is to check in and check up to make sure everyone is safe and happy.
"We have half hour sessions where they can check in with their teacher and the teachers will do things like scavenger hunts where they have to find an object and show it on camera.
"We also do paper packs with activities to do which parents can come and pick up from the office.
"We have given 50 laptops out on a loan basis."
Llangyfelach Primary School has been uploading work for pupils to complete at home, as well as setting up different competitions for them to take part in.
The school explained that teachers have been updating the website on a weekly basis to set tasks for each class.
They have even introduced a community section online where pupils can see photos of each other's work and competition entries, as well as share positive messages.
While pupils at Clwyd Primary School, in Penlan, take part in two live lessons a week which has been "very popular" among both the children and parents.
Headteacher Steve Brown explained: "All of the classes have two live lessons a week on a Monday and a Friday which have proved very popular.
"On a Monday they explain the work that's set for the rest of the week and they visit it on the Friday to see how it's gone.
"The Monday is like an introduction to the work for the week and the Friday is like a catch up session with fun wellbeing activities too.
"Work is put on the website and on Teams."
Secondary schools have also had to make decisions based on what teaching methods would work best for their students.
Morriston Comprehensive School has been delivering blended learning after taking on board what both parents and pupils advised would best suit their needs.
Deputy headteacher Ceri Richmond said: "Our students are telling us that they like the convenience of having resources they can watch when they want to.
"Some students have been asking for live lessons so we have narrated powerpoints where teachers are talking over it or they're filming themselves at the whiteboard.
"Some of the work is online, some is reading, writing and things they can download like quizzes.
"We have a number of check-in lessons which are 15 minutes long and we send out planners to parents fortnightly so they can use it as a checklist.
"We have recently started having a registration every morning to make sure everyone's OK because the children just want to see each other."
At the start of the pandemic, Morriston Comprehensive School handed out close to 100 devices to those who needed them.
Swansea Council explained that more than £4m has been invested into the city's schools to help improve online learning.
In the last year, 8,124 new devices including laptops, Chromebooks, iPads have been delivered to schools and a further 1,866 are currently being prepared, with another 2,000 devices expected in the coming months.
80% of schools have also had new networks installed, with the remaining 20% due to be completed by the end of March, while all secondary schools have also received brand new servers.
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Since last March, the council has worked with the Welsh Government and schools to provide connectivity and devices for pupils at risk of digital exclusion, with those identified being offered a device.
For some families, having access to multiple devices at the same time has proved to be a problem, however, a number of schools have been able to offer support.
Emma Daniels has two children who attend Bishopston Comprehensive School and was given a school laptop as a result.
The mum-of-four, from West Cross, said: "Due to having four children working from home online, we were offered the use of a school laptop, which was delivered by hand by the head of the school.
"Staff are in touch regularly for well-being support and advice and we are emailed on a practically daily basis with information and updates.
"The school has also started having live registration sessions so the children can talk to each other and their form tutor regularly."
Mrs Daniels also has a son who goes to Ysgol Crug Glas, which has been sending out learning packs for pupils during the pandemic.
She added: "They have offered two live sessions per day, which includes a morning circle time and an afternoon lesson, and are very hands-on and made very fun.
"My son has been really enjoying seeing his class teachers and support staff. He responds very well to them and he seems to really benefit from the online sessions.
"I really cannot fault the response of each learning establishment my children attend. They’ve all worked so hard to help each and every child get through this."
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Rebecca Hadi added: "Ysgol Golwg y Cwm have been amazing. Lessons found easily every day with timetables, Zoom instructions and live lessons through Teams.
"Teachers are marking work daily and always on hand if the pupils need help. Really impressed and proud of the way the school has handled the situation."
Kate Thomas said: "Ysgol Gynradd Gymraeg Llwynderw has been fantastic and very supportive.
"Children have three live lessons a week and there is plenty of engaging work provided, allowing children to challenge themselves accordingly.
"My children have adapted to online learning. I guess the only downside is that they are missing the social interaction and connection with their peers."
Amanda Roberts added: "Gowerton Comprehensive School have been fantastic.
"They were incredibly supportive of parents and pupils during the A-level chaos last year and are offering sound online academic and pastoral provision for GCSE pupils this year.
"Very grateful to the teachers and management team, can't thank them enough."