Whelp... the AP CSP exam results were posted today. (At least, for the first group of testers...). How did your students do? What will you do differently next year as a result? And/or what worked really well for you this year?
The AP CSP exam changed this year and as a seasoned reader, I thought it might be helpful to share some reflections from my reading experience.
Next week, AccessCSforAll will hold the final webinar in the series “Accessible Computer Science: Teacher to Teacher,” funded by the
I use Code.org's AP Computer Science Principles curriculum, and this week I'm teaching: Unit 1: Lesson 12: Digital Information Dilemmas Project.
I know schools and teachers are starting to plan for next year and many of us are interviewing. I was just talking to a friend of mine the other day who was preparing for an interview and it got me thinking...
Discussions about interactions with technology in their daily lives are always a hit with my students.
Next week, AccessCSforAll will hold the third webinar in the series “Accessible Computer Science: Teacher to Teacher,” funded by the
Confession Time: I'm starting the year burned out. The 2020-2021 was ridiculously hard and I need at least another 4 months of summer to recover. But it's September and my new students need me to be fresh, excited, joyful, relational, and engaged now.
Multimedia: Coding Quests Rotation Stations: Building a Compassionate Community of Computational Thinkers and Learners
Planning for the next school year provides an important time to reflect and revise not only our curriculum, but also our practices, routines and our classroom spaces.
The CAPE Framework, developed by Carol L. Fletcher and Jayce R. Warner out of TACC at UT Austin through the Expanding Pathways in Computing (EPIC), is an incredibly helpful tool for assessing entire computer science education ecosystems.