3D printers may be new technology but there are several printers individuals, schools, and businesses might buy.
ubermix is an operating system and tools schools and individuals can use to give new life to old computers.
Here are four online services which teach kids (or anyone) how to code in a fun engaging way.
Here are lots of ideas for computer science and programming toys kids might like, based on different age groups.
No Starch Press sent along four books for kids. If you don't have them already, look them up at the library or buy online or in a bookstore.
Three game creation software tools you can use to create games. Includes a brief description and lots of links to these and other game creation tools.
Find kid-friendly projects online to keep you and your kids busy having fun and learning.
Contrary to what you might think, the Python programming language is not too complicated for kids to learn and use effectively.
Resources to learn about national standards for computer science and how to implement them in the classroom.
Many languages have been created for younger kids and to help teachers in a classroom setting.
3D software is a fun way to engage people interested in computing but not necessarily coding or computer science.
Summer is a great time to get outdoors, learn technology, and meet people in summer tech camps and local tech groups.
Mindstorms, Sphero, and Robot Turtles engage kids (and families) in playing while also teaching computer science and programming.
The Computer Science Unplugged movement introduces non-technical people to computer hardware and software concepts that drive the technologies we use.
If the idea of a computer science book without computers upsets you, please close your eyes until you've finished reading.
You can tell a bit about the software used to create the web page you're reading by looking at the URL in your web browser.
Here are links to projects, tutorials, parts, and online communities to help you get started with electronics projects for beginners.
These databases are relatively new technology to store data in databases. Here are a few options to explore.
It may be the middle of winter in the Northern Hemisphere but now might be a great time to start thinking about technology summer camps if you're a kid or have kids.
User experience design touches on all the ways people interact with software or hardware. This includes how people use technology, the hardware design, and documentation.
Here are several ways to create a color palette that looks professional for web sites and interfaces. It's not as easy as you might think.
Here are a few places where you can recycle your old electronics safely.
The Linux directory structure looks confusing compared to Windows. Here are the names and purpose of each directory.
Here are some videos, and links to even more videos, to learn how to use your Raspberry Pi and have all kinds of fun with Pi projects.
Some of the most common commands you'll need for a command line interface (CLI), in a Linux command list.
If you use a password you created that is less than eight characters, your password is vulnerable to hacking. Here are three ways to create and use secure passwords online.
Girls Who Code, CoderDojo, and other local groups are great places to learn how to program, meet people, and help others learn.
There are plenty of places online to learn one or more software programming languages. Here's a short list with some guidelines to evaluate all your options.
These three applications make it fairly easy to learn basic software programming concepts, from block building (Hopscotch and Tynker) to the more sophisticated (but easy to understand) approach for the Codea iPad application. All three reward play and provide quick feedback as you build code.
These tools make it easy to create and develop software with the ability to validate code, connect to web servers, store code snippets, and other useful features.