Scalable Game Design wiki

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Mission: Reinventing computer science in public schools by motivating & educating all students including women and underrepresented communities to learn about computer science through game design starting at the middle school level.

Results: The project aimed at instructing 1200 students in 3 years but exceeded expectations in the first semester of implementation. The project has turned into the largest study of middle school computer science education in the USA with over 10,000 subjects from Alaska to Texas; from East coast to West coast including some of the most diverse and toughest schools in the nation; 45% of the students were girls, 64% of the girls want to continue! research summary...


Apply Now To The 2014 Scalable Game Design Summer Institute

June 10 - 16, 3 levels: Beginner, Intermediate STEM, Advanced 3D Games + 3D STEM
This training is available to school teachers.


2014 Institute for Districts

June 20 - 22 at the University of Colorado Boulder

  • Priority acceptance of Adams 12, Aurora Public Schools, Boulder Valley School District, and St. Vrain Valley School District teachers
  • Information available through your district's Instructional Technology office


Want to Know What's Coming up with Scalable Game Design Project?


News

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A self-paced video tutorial leads beginner through expert game designers through the process of creating 3 dimensional arcade-style games. Experienced AgentSheets/AgentCubes designers can move straight into complex simulation design including Artificial Intelligence. Go on, code on!




Games and Simulations

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Uploads and Downloads




 

Project

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Help for Teachers





 
 

Research

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This work is supported by the National Science Foundation under Grant Numbers DLR-0833612, IIP-0848962 and 1138526. The Scalable Game Design arcade is in part supported by the National Institutes of Health under grant 1R43OD012081. Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation or the National Institutes of Health.