It’s going to be a busy day at the Claw Control machine! We have a BIG problem.
We need to make as many stuffed animals as we can to fill...
In this personalized and integrated computer science, English Language Arts, and mathematics unit, students learn to code using Python via the programming software, Code Combat. Using a series of unique strategies, including call and response and journaling, the unit seamlessly pairs culturally responsive pedagogy with content standards to engage all students as they learn to code. Throughout the unit, the class transforms into an internet café, where students choose the place and pace of their learning to complete coding asks.
In this segment of Let's Learn GA!, CEO Betia Bentley relates human concepts to the foundations of artificial intelligence.
In this episode of Let's Learn GA!, Georgia teacher Steve Epperson gives an insightful lesson on the basics of coding using different platform examples, to give students a better understanding of computer science as a whole.
What do HBCU marching bands and computer science have in common? Algorithms! In this episode of Let's Learn GA!, Coach Victor Hicks explores how HBCU marching bands use algorithms to determine a musician's movement on a football field, and how those movements are similar to computer codes.
In this episode of Let's Learn GA!, educator Lavita Williams gives an introduction lesson on how to use HTML coding. Concepts include how to begin a new paragraph, change heading sizes, and creating a website.
Computer science teacher Tiffany N. Jones leads students through a lesson on creating music with user friendly coding software.
Computer science teacher Bryan Cox leads students through a lesson on object oriented programming, a contemporary type of computer programming.
Explore examples of physical computing and how it enhances a student's understanding of coding and computer science.
Virtual specialist, Batavia Sumlin, breaks down the early phases of software development in this episode of Let's Learn GA.
Join the Georgia Department of Education's computer science program specialist, Lavita Williams, as she explains the role input and output take when computers are used to solve equations.