An integrated curriculum combines middle school mathematics and computer programming to engage 120 Latina/o middle school students, 4 teachers from urban and rural schools in New Mexico, and 10 undergraduate students to learn authentic STEM practices.
36 Denver preservice educators and 36 inservice teachers, with 18 teachers from across the 6 US GLOBE regions participate in summer institutes, impacting 6500 grade 4-8 students by helping them collaborate with their peers on data-driven research.
Indigenous education experts and teachers from the Na Lei Na'auao Native Hawaiian Charter School Alliance will foster learning through the effective, complementary use of two innovative learning technologies to support STEM learning across settings.
More than 400 middle school participants from low income and rural backgrounds will develop skills in programming using App Inventor and learn about CS careers. 54 high school age students will act as mentors as they learn and teach computing skills.
2-teacher, 4-student teams from 24 high schools learn robotics and entrepreneurship in 4-week summer institutes, following which they engage 1,200 students in semester-long courses and semester-long capstone projects for NYU's Inno/Vention contest.
More than 200 urban and suburban secondary school teachers will be trained to develop mobile apps for their STEM classrooms using effective retrieval memory strategies and computational thinking practices. Research will be conducted to explore its impact