These Hour of Code lessons and activities are free and easy to use since most don’t require an account or login
This cloud-based robotics tournament engages students in grades four through 12 in STEM, coding and tech literacy.
Many of the activities provide tie-ins to subject areas like ELA, Math, Art and Music, Science, and Social Studies, so every educator can find ways for students to participate.
Here are some of the many options available for educators to bring Hour of Code activities into their classrooms this December.
Teachers are preparing for December's Hour of Code, a global movement designed to promote coding skills.
When it comes to getting the most out of a Raspberry Pi computer in the classroom, Boolean Girl Tech’s Lights, Camera, Sensors kit comes into its own.
Google’s Made with Code aims to introduce girls to the world of coding through various resources including tutorials, videos, partner projects, and community connections.
Since its launch in 2013, the Hour of Code has introduced more than 625,750,509 people ages four to 104, in more than 180 countries, to basic coding and computer science concepts.
CoderZ by Intelitek is a browser-based coding environment that teaches middle-and high-school students to program both virtual and physical robots.