Computer Science - general

Discipline Group: 

Computer Science

National Science Foundation - Innovative Technology Experiences for Students and Teachers (ITEST) Program Solicitation

ITEST is a program that promotes PreK-12 student interests and capacities to participate in the science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM) and information and communications technology (ICT) workforce of the future. To achieve this objective, ITEST supports the development, implementation, and selective spread of innovative strategies for engaging students in experiences that: 

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The Bessie Coleman Project - Using Computer Modeling and Flight Simulation to Create STEM Pathways

Project Status: 

Active
During the three-year project, approximately 1,000 rural and urban elementary and middle school students will engage in a broad range of project activities - from 3D computer modeling and game design (grades 4-5), to flight simulation using drones.
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A Government-University-Industry Partnership and STEM CareerBuilder for the R&D of an Innovative Computer Forensics Program & an Education-Career Pathway for Girls

Project Status: 

Active
One hundred and fifty 10th-11th grade girls in the Promise Zones, Governor-designated STEM Community, and COSTEMA, Oklahoma, participate in STEM/Forensic career-building interventions (e.g. job shadowing, mentoring, internships, and research fellowships).
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MSPNet Webinar: Challenges in the CS classroom: Perspectives from students with learning and attention disorders

Efforts to expand K-12 computer science (CS) education opportunities across the U.S. include the new AP Computer Science Principles (CSP) course, designed to attract a wide range of learners and broaden participation in the study of CS. An important step in diversifying participation in CS broadly involves understanding the range of challenges students face in the CSP course, and finding ways to address those challenges to support learning for all.

Unlimited slots left.
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Biomechanics to Offer Diverse Young Minds Opportunities to Develop, Explore, and Learn STEM

Project Status: 

Active
More than 60 educators and 120 youth will participate in an intensive curriculum design, implementation, refinement and research project that strives to integrate Biomechanics into elementary science for the learning of interdisciplinary STEM Topics.
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CSforAll + Research-Practice Partnerships Workshop

March 1-2, Chicago (co-hosted by Northwestern)
Space is limited! Register now: https://sites.northwestern.edu/cs4allworkshop

BACK BY POPULAR DEMAND!

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STELAR Webinar: Unpacking Computational Thinking & CT's Role in Interdisciplinary Learning

Computational Thinking and CT have become a buzz word and buzz acronym in schools and education systems worldwide, yet is still a phrase that invokes confusion and debate. This 2-part webinar unpacked CT and discussed it in the context of non-CS disciplinary learning.

In Part 1, Dr. Shuchi Grover provided an encore (with a few relevant contextual edits) of her keynote address to 700 heads of schools in New Delhi in September 2017. She discussed:

Unlimited slots left.
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Integrating the Computer Science and Computational Thinking in Three Rural Eastern North Carolina School Districts

Project Status: 

Active
Middle school teachers and students in three rural North Carolina school districts are engaged with school leaders and community members to integrate of computational thinking strategies and computer science dispositions into the art and music disciplines
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Presidential Awards for Excellence in Mathematics and Science Teaching - Call for Nominations

The Presidential Awards for Excellence in Mathematics and Science Teaching (PAEMST) are the highest honors bestowed by the United States government specifically for K-12 mathematics and science (including computer science) teaching. Established by Congress in 1983, the President may recognize up to 108 exemplary teachers each year.

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Building the Foundational Skills Needed for Success in Work at the Human-Technology Frontier

The proliferation of new technologies has changed the way we live, learn, and work. Although the future of work is unclear, thought leaders, including the National Science Foundation (NSF), assert that artificial intelligence, the Internet of Things, robotics, and machine learning will be ubiquitous in tomorrow’s workplaces.

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