Share Paper: Part 2: Learning and Teaching Computational Thinking – Challenges for Teacher Education

  1. Joke Voogt, University of Amsterdam/ Windesheim University of Applied Sciences, Netherlands
  2. Birgit Eickelmann, Paderborn University, Germany
  3. Amelie Labusch, Paderborn University, Germany
  4. Aman Yadav, Michigan State University, United States
  5. Anne Leftwich, Indiana University, United States
  6. Allard Strijker, Netherlands Institute for Curriculum Development, Netherlands
  7. Kathryn Rich, Michigan State University, United States
  8. Jon Good, Michigan State University, United States
  9. Phil Sands, Michigan State University, United States
Tuesday, March 27 3:00 PM-4:00 PM Wright

Abstract: Computational Thinking is increasingly considered a key competency in the 21st century Many countries have initiatives that are aimed to give Computational Thinking skills a proper place in the curriculum However since Computational Thinking is a relatively new skill set, many different conceptualizations of Computational Thinking skills exist, as well as ways on how Computational Thinking skills can be learnt and taught In this symposium we present studies about Computational Thinking skills from three countries: Germany, the US and the Netherlands Together they address research approaches and challenges related to the teaching and learning of Computational Thinking skills and their ...