- Presenting Pleasant Provisions of the Python Programming Platform for the Pedagogy of Discrete Mathematics
- Please Vote for LEGO to Produce a Set Featuring Lovelace, Babbage, and the Analytical Engine
- I recommend Sydney Padua’s ‘THRILLING(!!!) Adventures of LOVELACE and BABBAGE’
- Continuing Revision of Discrete Mathematics Courses with Attention to Computer Science Curricula 2013
- Continuing the Conversation on Programming in the Non-majors CS Course
- Moti Ben-Ari on Continuing the Conversation on Programming in the Non-majors CS Course
- Anthony Ruocco on We Aspire to Comply with the ACM/IEEE CS Curriculum Guidelines — But…, But…, But….
- Simone D'Angelo on Fewer Female Software Engineers than thought?
- One reason we have so much engineering and so little computer science taught at US high schools. | ACM Inroads | Computing Education Blog on One reason we have so much engineering and so little computer science taught at US high schools.
- Moti Ben-Ari on Is the STEM Shortage (and by implication computer science and information technology) a myth?
Author Archives: Amber.Settle
The president of the United States just started his second term, and Mr. Obama has spent a lot of time recently making his agenda for that term clear. In an interesting twist for computing educators, part of what he’s mentioned … Continue reading
I had an interesting experience recently on my personal blog that started me thinking about failure and computing education. I’m teaching a new class, and I wrote a blog post in which I discussed my preparations for the first lecture … Continue reading
A convergence of events has me thinking about a possible cultural change for technology companies. But it will take me a while to explain what I mean, so forgive a personal digression. I hope that it will be worth the … Continue reading
In the December issue of ACM Inroads, Raymond Lister has an article entitled Rare Research: Why is Research Uncommon in the Computing Education Universe? In it he correctly notes that while the SICSE Symposium typically has an attendance of roughly … Continue reading