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.
Harry Chan is the CEO of MediaFlex, a company headquartered in Champlain, New York and Montreal, Quebec.
Take a look at several new tutorials and developments in the open digital humanities.
Recently, I had the pleasure of attending a talk by Gina Likins from Red Hat at the 2015 Consortium for Computing Sciences in Colleges (CCSC): South Central conference about teaching open source.
In the growing hubbub around student data privacy and security, it can be hard for edtech companies to identify concrete steps to demonstrate their commitment to protecting student information.
Review of four new tools and tutorials for scholarly research and the digital humanities.
In collaboration with UK Space and the European Space Agency, The Raspberry Pi Foundation is sending two Raspberry Pi computers into space. Children in UK schools will get the chance to write code to run their own applications in space.
In Michigan Tech's open source 3D printing course, students build their own 3D printers and use them to complete various class projects. The entire course—from hardware, software, firmware, and course materials—is free and open source.