This overview features the digital skills needed to take advantage of technology in useful, meaningful, and innovative ways.
Are you curious about computational thinking? We’ve curated all the resources you’ll need to get started teaching computational thinking in your classroom.
Algorithmic thinking is the process for developing processes and formulas (an algorithm). Learn how this concept can be integrated in student learning.
Abstraction occurs through filtering out the extraneous information to identify what’s most important. Learn how this concept can be integrated in student learning.
We’ve all been there: bombarded with the overwhelming number of edtech tools. How do you decide what tools to use, explore, or get trained on?
If you are thinking about introducing coding, here are five strategies for designing high-impact coding curriculum to engage and equip students.
Learn how using these approaches to problem solving encourages students to blend critical thinking and creativity to design effective solutions.
As it sounds, pattern recognition is all about recognizing patterns. Learn how this concept can be integrated in student learning.
Decomposition breaks down problems into smaller, more manageable parts. Learn how this concept can be integrated in student learning.
Mathematics is a collaborative and technological field. By integrating technology in math classes, teachers better create real-world experiences for students.
Teach computational thinking in the classroom with these project examples in math, English language arts, science, and social studies.
Teaching coding and computational thinking helps to advance students understanding of computer science, which is essential for students’ future readiness.