The forthcoming issue of the Digital Education ezine features 9 interesting articles. This article gives you the lowdown on three of the topics covered, and how to sign up to it.
Back in 1994 I wrote a program for a school-oriented calculator to help me manage my departmental budget. Here are some retrospective reflections on my first Visual Basic program.
A blast from the past -- with the emphasis on 'blast'. What I thought of self-service checkouts when they first appeared.
If you like to use comics and cartoons in your teaching, and encourage students to do so too, you'll like this collection of comic-making utilities.
Call me a dreamer, but I think AI and robots are developments to be welcomed in education, not to worry about.
How can you make an educational technology project, for example a school research initiative, successful? In a sense, the fact that it's to do with ICT in education is irrelevant. There are some generic 'rules' which ought to be abided by.
Here is some information about the EduTech conference in general, and my session in particular.
The schools inspectorate in England (Ofsted) aspires to become a research hub. How might or should this affect Computing?
Here are a few interesting-looking conferences coming up in London, England, up to January 2018.
Algorithms, book reviews and review copies of my book. All in the latest issue of Digital Education.
Are girls and women biologically predetermined to not be natural programmers? No, I don't think so either. This article contains some interesting points based on recent discussions, and links to (hopefully) useful articles.
I’ve long been an advocate of project-based learning, or PBL. Done properly, it can be much richer in terms of learning opportunities, and more fun. I believe it is entirely applicable to the teaching of the new Computing Programme of Study, for the following 8 reasons.