One hundred and fifty middle-grades science, mathematics, and technology teachers and 600 students in an eight-state region (CO, KS, ND, NE, NM, OK, SD, TX) learn about and experience Information Technology as utilized in the aerospace industry.
Two hundred and fifty Hispanic students in grades 8–10 from 5 Central and South Texas school districts participate in a computer science academy, and learn about computer hardware, operating systems, programming, Web design, and network management.
This project engages 1120 middle school students, 28 teachers, and 28 community and tribal college students in computer science through game design; the ultimate goal is to help them understand and build interest in pursuing IT careers.
Researchers are creating and examining an interactive puzzle environment that could be used locally in a single networked classroom or created for the web so that it could be used at multiple schools using different computing devices and platforms.
Eight diverse teacher-coached High School Enterprise teams, each comprising up to 20 students (160 students total) participate in "virtual" companies that provide technical services and develop products intended for distribution through the marketplace.
Approximately 100 6th and 7th grade middle girls from 10 middle schools in the Seattle area are engaged in science journalism through information and communication technologies (ICT) to investigate and publish information about local science issues.
Approximately 520,000 Florida high school student records from the Florida Department of Education administrative data and qualitative data from a subsample will be analyzed to determine the course-taking patterns, and career or college enrollment
CyTSE brings together scientists, cyberlearning developers, educational researchers, STEM educators (formal and informal), curriculum developers and other stakeholders that contribute to the agenda on K-12 STEM cyberlearning and workforce preparation.