There are four different types of educational resources we're compiling in this post: websites/databases, tutorials, workshops, and popular research (i.e. books, videos, forums). While this is not the end-all, be-all of learning how to code, these represent some of our favorite resources.What are your favorite resources?
WiBit.Net is a video tutorial web site offering cutting edge programming & computer tutorials. We specialize in focused and linear content. WiBit is a great place to start learning how to program, or to pick up new skills even if you've been at it a while.
Planning start something new in this year? You can start to learn online now. Online education is gaining popularity over the last few years, as it should. I have tried few of them last year and will share my experience with them in this post.
by David J. Malan Printer-Friendly Version of Tutorial Introduction Statements Boolean Expressions Conditions Loops Variables Threads Events Oscartime Oscartime's Instructions Sprite Oscartime's Trash Sprite Oscartime's Oscar Sprite Conclusion
Today I'm proud to announce the latest resource for learning to develop Android apps: Developing Android Apps: Android Fundamentals . Android Fundamentals is an online training course featuring Google Developer Advocates Reto Meier, Dan Galpin, and Katherine Kuan, working with the team at Udacity that's advanced and technical enough for experienced developers who are new to Android - maybe even new to mobile - but not new to programming.
In many of my presentations I tell the story of the first time that I wanted to stay after school. That was in the sixth grade when we could sign-up to use one of my elementary school's two computers to program things in Logo Writer.
Summer break presents the perfect opportunity for students to dig into games and build skills that'll reap huge rewards when they return in the fall. Game making can be one of the best ways to get students thinking creatively while cultivating useful technical literacies, and there's a ton of absorbing tools that students won't tire of over the long break.
I was super excited to attend Hack Education (originally called "EdubloggerCon"), an all-day unconference held the Friday before the formal start of ISTE 2014. This interactive day of learning, now in its eighth year, was touted to me as the event to attend in Atlanta, and it did not disappoint.