One hundred and twenty African American and Latino 7th and 9th grade students and 180 parents and caregivers in the Detroit area use information technology to solve engineering problems.
One hundred grade 8-12 students in St. Paul, MN engage in engineering and design experiences through creative, open-ended projects that are connected to the interests of youth and needs in their communities.
In the San Francisco Bay Area 150 youth ages 15 to 19 are developing skills in advanced audio, video, and open source programming, and are participating in industry-based internships.
One hundred and ten middle and high school students with disabilities in the Oklahoma City Schools participate in year round, innovative, in-depth activities using the Tech Now curriculum; engage in individual projects, visit college and technology training center and participate in job shadowing.
Lehigh University proposes that the "Launch-IT" program (formerly named "S.T.A.R.T.--Students That Are Ready for Technology") will promote academic achievement in information technology (IT) for at-risk middle and high school students in the Greater Lehigh Valley of Pennsylvania. "Launch-IT" will
Two hundred students ages 12-15 from 25 4-H clubs throughout Nebraska apply robotics, GPS, and GIS in their work with precision agriculture and environmental science.
This proposal, "Students Investing in Mathematics, Engineering and Technology (SIMET)," is a request from Jackson State University for a three-year project that outlines a year-round program that includes: Saturday sessions, online/telephone homework support by a college-age mentor, a two-week
One hundred and eighty 12—18 year old students and their teachers in 6 schools in Eastern Washington state use GIS, GPS, robotics, videogame programming and more to investigate local community issues by conducting research with scientists and mentors.
Four hundred grade 8-12 students in Honolulu, Hawaii are learning about and creating electronic adaptive devices that meet the needs of persons with disabilities and the elderly in the community.
In Alameda County, California, 150 middle school female students are learning about communications technology, engaging in software design and creating small mobile devices by working on projects as design partners with software engineers.