Dorothy Vaughn, Mary Jackson, and Katherine Johnson not only helped make history, they are part of a long line of women in computing
Programmers use libraries but instead of books they create and share code, often for free, to help solve common problems.
These cards are a fun way to learn Scratch, look up how to do things, and make applications.
Links from the bottom of all the February 2017 articles, collected in one place for you to print, share, or bookmark.
Interesting stories about computer science, software programming, and technology for February 2017.
Hour of Code and EU Code Week are events designed to introduce kids, young adults, and others to programming and computer science.
The Wayback Machine lets you travel back in time to see old websites. Plus the Internet Archive has thousands of vintage games, software, books, and more.
What sounds like a country western dance actually is an efficient way to sort large sets of data randomly.
An app to help kids remember important stuff like feed your pets, brush your teeth, and smile.
These projects mix science and technology in interesting ways. Sewing and electronics, for example, is a different way to learn about electronics.
Eating dog food doesn't sound like much fun but it's an important part of creating software.
These books include lots of great projects to work on by yourself or with others, from Scratch and Minecraft to fun maker space projects.
There are maybe a bazillion Raspberry Pi projects online. Here are really fun projects plus links to find more.
This project teaches you about binary numbers and how to translate them to decimal numbers we recognize.
Links from the bottom of all the December 2016 articles, collected in one place for you to print, share, or bookmark.
Interesting stories about computer science, software programming, and technology for December 2016.
Real life treasure hunts are a way to get outdoors, learn map skills, and have fun finding hidden caches near you.
What makes a programmer lousy is a good way to identify what makes a programmer great.
Virtual reality has brought to the masses an old problem with flight simulators: what happens when our brain, ears, and eyes disagree?
What would you build if you had 10 weeks and access to Microsoft HoloLens and HTC Vive equipment and developers?
Links from the bottom of all the October 2016 articles, collected in one place for you to print, share, or bookmark.
Interesting stories about computer science, software programming, and technology for October 2016.
With end of year holidays fast approaching, here are 35 of the more interesting ideas for holiday STEAM gifts that introduce STEAM concepts in fun ways. Board Games Some of the best ways to learn about programming are through board and card games. You don’t need electricity or a computer. Here are fun games for […]
Why would a musician learn to code? As it turns out coding is not just for those who want to create a new video game, control a robot, or design a website. Coding can be applied to the arts as well. In the early 2000’s computer music designer (and now assistant professor at Stanford) Ge […]
The dots and lines used in graph theory can solve interesting and complicated problems.
A short history of virtual and augmented reality with lots of links to learn more.
Virtual and augmented reality replace or add computing to our real world experience.
If clouds are not digital, what is cloud computing?
If you work in a school or community library, or an after school group, STEAM events can be a way to offer technology events for kids.
One thing programmers do all day is imagine. When someone asks them to solve a problem with code, they start thinking and dreaming.