Michael Wesch argues that as teachers it is our job to assist students to not only be knowledgeable, but to be knowledge-able. Wesch explains that in today's society it is not enough to be able to pass a multiple-choice test or to sit in a lecture hall without participating. The world is changing and it is time that education begins changing with it. I feel that Wesch is saying that our students need to acquire critical thinking skills and better questioning techniques. Instead of thinking about how much an assignment is worth or what will be on the test, students should be taking what they learn to a broader scale and be able to think outside of the four walls of their classroom. In order to help my students to become knowledge-able I will continue to incorporate group-worthy tasks and utilize group member roles so that each student's participation is valued. Also, I will work on my own questioning techniques. In doing so, I will serve as a model to my students and I will also push their minds further by presenting them with open-ended questions, extension questions, and always, always, always ask them to create viable arguments with appropriate evidence. The 8 Standards for Mathematical Practice provide a great set of goals for students in Mathematics classrooms and I feel that they closely align with Wesch's argument for knowledge-able students.