Schools throughout the world participate in the Computer Science Education Week’s #HourofCode, which will take place in 2016 from December 5th to 9th. Unfortunately, many schools don’t move beyond that hour.
During this webinar we will show you how easy it is to use the Bebras Challenge in your curriculum and how it can be a step-up to other computational thinking/coding/informatics subjects.
Attendees will learn about the essential components of computational thinking, the critical foundation of coding. The live, interactive session will also introduce techniques and tactics for introducing these concepts and skills into core curriculum.
In this webinar, you will learn about ways to bring coding into your classroom through digital media projects.
In this edWeb.net webinar presented by the Teaching Kids to Code community, Grant Hosford and Joe Shochet, co-founders of the award-winning learning game company codeSpark discussed the primary research and third party research that fuels their game development. This webinar is valuable for administrators, teachers, curriculum experts, parents, and STEM specialists.
In this webinar, presented by the Teaching Kids to Code community on edWeb.net, Trish Cloud offers practical tips and information on how she did just that with her students in grades 1-5.
In this webinar for the Teaching Kids to Code community on edWeb.net, Kiki Prottsman, Executive Director of thinkersmith.org, discussed how just one hour of exposure can spark a love for problem solving.
edWeb.net has launched a free professional learning community (PLC), Teaching Kids to Code, to help teachers integrate computer science and coding into classroom lessons.
With so many apps and digital tools marketed to young children, it’s hard to know what kind of experiences children are having when engaging with them. Not all apps are created equal, and this edWeb.net Prek-3 Digital Learning webinar explored the issue by examining the different affordances of digital playgrounds (and playpens).
When it comes to teaching students to code, finding cheap or free software isn’t the problem. But finding free personnel who are trained in curriculum and coding instruction? Now, that’s a challenge.