Program and share interactive media such as stories, games, and animation.
CodeCombat is a platform for students to learn computer science while playing through a real game.
Computer science tutorials!
SoloLearn is a mobile social platform where everyone can learn coding.
CoderDojo is a global movement of free, volunteer-led, community-based programming clubs for young people. At a Dojo, young people learn how to code and explore technology in an informal and creative environment. In addition to learning to code, attendees meet like-minded people and are exposed to the possibilities of technology.
Kids ages 8 to 18 are encouraged to think creatively and have fun learning in a relaxed, social environment. Petaluma dojo meets Wednesdays at the Petaluma Regional Library.
We all need to look after ourselves at these days. Join the Digital Making at Home team as they launch a month full of coding to help you feel good, physically and mentally! To learn more: https://www.raspberrypi.org/at-home/posts/lets-code-to-stay-happy-and-healthy-1/
Virtual school will never be a perfect replacement for in-person learning, but there’s a lot of room for improvement. This compelling article discusses the support and tools families and educators need to avoid going from an education crisis to an education catastrophe. To read more, click here.
Scratch is a block-based programming tool that lets you create lots of different projects. It’s often one of the first programming tools children use in primary school. Raspberry Pi has great resources that will support you and your children as they develop their confidence in Scratch. Watch now: www.raspberrypi.org/blog/learn-at-home-scratch-beyond-basics-community/
Have your kids built something cool with tech? A Raspberry Pi project, a Scratch game, a website? If they want to share their tech project with the world, they can take part in the Coolest Projects online showcase this year! Find out how to sign up: www.raspberrypi.org/blog/coolest-projects-goes-online-2020/
Catch up on what young makers around the world have been up to with Digital Making at Home! Kids can join the fun anytime with friendly code-along videos. Learn more here.
To help students continue their computing studies while they’re at home, Raspberry Pi Foundation is launching the ‘Home teaching’ programme as part of their work in the National Centre for Computing Education. This free support programme includes: ✅ Timetable of sequential activities ✅ Live online sessions ✅ Content covering priority topics across all Key Stages Find out more ➡️ www.teachcomputing.org/home-teaching
Raspberry Pi Foundation’s blog for parents is packed with tips & free activities to keep your kids engaged in learning and digital making. No previous coding experience or special equipment required! Read more👇🏼 https://www.raspberrypi.org/…/digital-making-at-home-paren…/…
While schools closed and students are at home, Code.org launched Code Break, a live weekly webcast where the code.org team teaches kids at home, and offer a weekly challenge to engage students of all abilities, even those without computers. To learn more or sign up, visit: code break
Have you ever felt completely blocked? Have you ever been staring at your blank screen for hours, unable to jot anything down? Read here on how to resolve coder’s block.
The nation’s K-12 teachers are leading the way when it comes to bringing computer science to their schools. From starting a coding club to hosting an Hour of Code to using resources directly from Code.org, teachers say they’ve implemented computer science in their schools by starting with a variety of low-barrier strategies. To read more: https://medium.com/@codeorg/what-does-a-code-org-classroom-look-like-teachers-using-diverse-strategies-to-bring-cs-to-schools-cc02c3b61306