Charlie Reisinger takes a look at a few affordable and stress-free open source software tools to help students and teachers make learning fun and stress-free.
Computer science courses at universities are great at teaching algorithms, basic principles, and the theoretical foundation of computing. While these are essential for broader grasp of the discipline, graduates often find themselves lacking the practical skills needed by companies in their day-to-... Read more
Why teach students open source values? Rishi Hindocha explains.
Three resources to learn more about the Digital Humanities: the meeting of technology and the humanities.
Teacher Horst Jens tests and reviews to learn-to-code sites: CodeCombat and Codewars.
Take a look at two open source applications that bring the far reaches of space a little bit closer.
Just as chemistry students learn not only chemistry but lab procedures and equipment, so too must meteorology students learn about the tools of their trade.
In June this year, a few open source projects expanded and several useful resources were published, along with many other developments in the digital humanities. Joshua Allen Holm highlights the most interesting of them in this article.
Teachers learn how to create curriculum courses through a sprint. The sprint was supported by a National Science Foundation (NSF)-funded project to investigate the potential for student learning from a professional open source community (called "vertical teaming").
New projects became open source and several useful resources were published, along with many other developments.