In Georgia, 600 high school students (with a focus on African Americans, Hispanics, women, and first-generation college-bound youth) in grades 10–12, and 60 teachers from 10 high schools are participating in intensive computer science/programming
In the Pueblo of Laguna, New Mexico, 20 teachers and 120 students from the Bureau of Indian Affairs-funded school system developed community-based, culturally-relevant curriculum incorporating Geographic Information Technologies into their classrooms.
The Pulsar Search Collaboratory project (PSC) engages 60 West Virginia teachers and 600 students in world class research in radio astronomy through the analysis of data collected using the Robert C. Byrd Green Bank Telescope (GBT).
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.
Ninety 7th and 8th grade STEM teachers and 1,800 students in Boston and other Massachusetts communities - with an emphasis on girls and minorities - are building assistive technology devices and learning, hands-on, the engineering design process.
In indigenous communities in the northeastern peninsula of Alaska, 375 teachers and 5,100 students blend Native traditional knowledge with modern science to prepare for careers that can be conducted from rural areas.
One hundred and twenty grade 9 and 12 students and 12 teachers from minority and underserved schools will engage in IT education and computer programming, leading to the development of a working knowledge of linear algebra and culminating in working