Three University of British Columbia computer science students reflect on a summer of contributing to open source projects.
The availability of open source software has created an avalanche of opportunities for the tech industry, and so will coding-capable consumers. We look at areas where non-programmers can boost their productivity and improve the tech industry by learning to code.
Tatiana Kochedykova offers tips on how to make the school life easier with the help of the commonly used open source software.
A student's perspective on how you can attract students to your open source project.
Hear what it's like to learn about Hadoop and related tools for big data processing from two students and their professor who utilized open source tools for experimenting with "smart cities" data.
Now entering its third year, the ROSE (Red Hat Open Source for Education) Project is a cross-community effort that brings students from Tira together with students from Yonatan Middle School in Ra'anana to the Red Hat offices in Israel to learn about the Linux operating system and Python... Read more
What if we became laser-focused on introducing children to bots, drones, 3D printers, and coding in high school, middle school, and elementary school? We could raise a new generation of inventors, creators, makers, and problem-solvers.
Community Moderator Don Watkins reviews Bryson Payne's "Teach Your Kids to Code," a book he says is a valuable resource for anyone who wants to learn to code.
Michael Taggart explains why learning Python is the best path for students after the usual learn-to-code activities.
The philosophy of the open organization has implications in the field of education, community moderator Don Watkins explains.