Understand how teaching students computational thinking in any subject and at any age can help diminish unconscious bias in computing and our society.
Help students make connections between computational thinking and computing.
Help students learn about pattern recognition and how it helps solve problems.
Develop and deepen your understanding of abstraction and how it can be used in the classroom.
Deepen your understanding of decomposition and algorithmic thinking and how you can use both to help your students become better problem solvers and better understand the world around them.
Use digital tools to add your finishing touches, conduct one final check, and then publish your finished project to your audience.
Use digital tools to analyze your writing, identify mechanical issues, and help you create a polished final draft.
Begin to develop an understanding of computational thinking and why we should be teaching it to every student.
Use technology to efficiently and effectively improve the content, organization, and coherence of your writing.
Explore ways to integrate technology as you transition from the planning stage to writing your first draft.
Consider how the integration of technology can expand how you define the process and product of writing in your classroom.
Explore ways to integrate technology into four pre-writing tasks: clarifying your writing task, generating preliminary ideas, gathering ideas and content, and organizing and planning.
Examine the importance and explore different types of public products that can be used in project-based learning.
Provide students with expanded creative opportunities by allowing them to mix together video, audio, images, writing, and animation on a multimedia canvas.
Let’s go deeper into the key elements of project-based learning and explore strategies to support student reflection, critique, and revision.
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