• Workbench and Google Sheets part 5

    This is the final blog in the series of five in using Workbench. Workbench provides the backbone to be able to combine a variety of applications and devices together and develop some coding to gather data and control external devices. In this blog which is linked to a how-to video, you will learn how to create a chart that can show real-time data using the programming canvass that incorporating conditional loops and multiple variables.

  • Workbench and Google Sheets part 4

    This is the fourth blog in the series of five in using Workbench. Workbench provides the backbone to be able to combine a variety of applications and devices together and develop some coding to gather data and control external devices. In this blog which is linked to a how-to video you will learn how to incorporate conditional loops to read and write multiple sets of data to a spreadsheet using the programming canvass.

  • Workbench and Google Sheets part 3

    This is the third blog in the series of using Workbench. In this third blog of a series of five, all linked to how-to videos, you will learn how to use read and write data from a spreadsheet using the programming canvass. When we write data via code we are also able to collect data from external devices like a micro:bit.

  • Workbench and Google Sheets part 2

    The coding space in Workbench has a Blockly workspace that resembles Scratch, so it is readily familiar with students and teachers and it works super well on Chromebooks as well as other laptops. This blog is the second in a series of five and you will learn how you can add devices that can interact with the code.

  • Workbench and Google Sheets part 1

    As a teacher, I am always looking for ways to integrate digital tools, especially in the STEAM space, so that meaningful learning experiences can take place. Ultimately, I want to be able to combine a variety of applications and devices together and develop some coding to gather data and control external devices. Workbench provides the backbone to be able to do that.

  • How to get started with unplugged activities in your classroom

    If you were asked, ““If a visitor to your school was to walk into a typical room, what might they see students doing with technology?” what might your answer be? Using unplugged activities can help develop computational thinking in your students, allowing that use of technology to maybe look a little different. This blog will give some ideas of ways to integrate these activities into your classroom.

  • Technology, sustainability and saying goodbye to some old friends.

    If you were to create a pile of all the LPs, cassettes and CDs you ever owned how big would it be? Where are they all now? Did you throw them out? Recycle them? Technology has both positive and negative consequences - the impact of some technological change on the environment has been massive. Exploring technology, sustainability and the environment should be part of all curriculums.

FREE PDF DOWNLOAD

Are you at a beginner, intermediate, or advanced level? This skills checklist will help you find out.

×

FREE PDF DOWNLOAD

Are you at a beginner, intermediate, or advanced level? This skills checklist will help you find out.

We will only send you awesome stuff!

×

Our trainers pull together the best of the best, stay up to date with the latest blog posts, new tips and tricks, something we think you'll like, something to make you think and much more...

SUBSCRIBE BELOW NOW

Nice one! Awesome content is coming your way :)

Nice one! Awesome content is coming your way :)