These resources were developed by teachers for teachers. Use the tags under Filter Resources to the left help you find what you need.
In this video, we see similarities between learning programming and spoken languages. The teacher's development of non-verbal cues in the classroom helps students to learn complex CS concepts.
In this video resource, we see how setting up CS centers in your classroom can give students choice and time to collaborate and puzzle through problems together. Centers also help maximize usage of resources.
This video resource showcases the flipped classroom model, where students learn concepts during homework time and work on assignments during class time.
Creating evaluation metrics is a difficult yet important task for any effective classroom. This resource contains tips on assessing and evaluating students in the context of a CS unit.
Collaboration is a key concept, used by educators and software engineers alike. A good CS classroom will include lots of collaboration, but how does one manage it? This resource details strategies for structuring and encouraging student groups.
Web-based environments are useful tools for collaboration, documentation, and sharing. This resource details some strategies for managing student accounts online. Also included: lists of tools and analog alternatives.
Development Environments allow students and you to program, compile, debug, and run, all within the same program. How do we know which to choose? How can we manage our digital classroom with similar workflows as our physical one?
With Abe Cohen's approach to asynchronous instruction, his students move through lessons at their own pace, tracking their progress with their school's online tracker software.
Renne Castro uses Project Based Learning to teach his students more than just the fundamentals of computer science. Renne’s Bayside High School students come together in teams to work on a four-month project of their own choosing...
In JoAnn Westhall’s fifth grade classroom at PS 31Q in Bayside, Queens, all students, including English Language Learners, get the exact same lesson at the exact same time.