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When students pair up to learn programming, they gain more confidence, achieve higher test scores and have more fun than students who learn on their own.
Once educators start teaching computational thinking, they’ll likely realize they've been using it -- and teaching it -- all along.
ISTE and the Computer Science Teachers Association collaborated on a series of resources designed to help prepare young learners to become computational thinkers who understand how today's digital tools can help solve tomorrow's problems.
Many students, particularly those from under-represented groups, including girls and students of color, miss out on taking classes that would put them on track for STEM and CS careers. You can change that by doing these five things.
May students and educators are intimidated by the terms "coding" and "computational thinking." However, once the concept is understood as a systematic approach to solving problems, it becomes less daunting. Try embedding computational thinking into a project-based learning lesson.
Middle school students chose real-world issues they care about, selected two or more quantitative variables and used their statistical analysis skills to describe the association between them.
Help your students become computational thinkers by building their competency in decomposition, pattern recognition, abstraction and algorithm design.
Our job as citizens requires more than just being informed. We must also be vigilant about verifying information before posting it on social media.
The most compelling topics among educators who embrace technology for learning and teaching are not about the tech at all, but about the students. And that’s a good thing.
Most educators recognize the need for digital citizenship, but many are at a loss for how to teach it. Here are some resources to help.
Choosing the right STEM tools for your students can be intimidating. Here’s a short guide to the factors you should consider, from grade level and subject area to cost.