Life on laptops has become far more common for students growing up in the tech-savvy new world.
But bringing computers into classrooms has its risks and rewards, teachers say.
Up to 40 students in years 3 and 4 at The Lutheran School have will receive their own personal computers in the coming weeks.
It follows the rollout of devices for students in years 5 and 6 over the past several years, and the school's recent connection to the NBN.
"We're setting up Google Classrooms," said year 4 teacher Emma Grant.
"It's a very different world. When I started [teaching] there was only one computer in a classroom, now they're are all interactive."
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Teaching 'digital natives' how to navigate the online world appropriately has meant that teachers have had to upskill on the job, learning about the kinds of cyber issues that now pose a threat to students in and outside the classroom.
"We're having to look at internet usage and what it means to be responsibly using the internet," said year 6 teacher Gavin Richards.
"It's the same as we expect them to interact in the playground, with maturity and respect, that's what we expect of them online.
"The biggest learning curve has been in trying to stay one step ahead of the kids with all this technology."
As technology in the classroom becomes more and more common, the teachers say they are facing new challenges in maintaining traditional lessons in the new world.
One teacher at The Lutheran School described it, "textbooks are now extinct", meaning students are now using the internet as their main source of research.
"The teacher still leads [even with Google Classrooms], but the students can work at their own pace a little more," Mr Richards said.
"It's not to replace the teacher. Instead of writing in books, they're on computers, but it won't take the place of book work."
In order to promote awareness among parents and teachers in the community, on March 1, The Lutheran School will host a free webinar with cybersafety expert Susan McLean, covering ways to mitigate the online dangers children might face.