background preloader

Scratch - Imagine, Program, Share

Scratch - Imagine, Program, Share

Related:  ScratchScratcy y ProgramaciónMakerspace

créer un Jeu des Gobos Apprends à programmer le jeu des Gobos en 7 étapes : But : Aide le chat à naviguer dans un champ de gobos : toucher un gobojaune donne des pointstoucher un goborose stoppe le jeu A la fin, tu pourras consulter la solution en cliquant sur : jeu des Gobos puis, clique sur le bouton Voir à l’intérieur pour accèder aux scripts. Etape 0 : prépare la scène du jeu LoveToKnow The term "ribbon" refers to narrow loom-woven strips of cloth, often with a visible selvage on each side that helps them to maintain their form. Ribbons can be made of any fiber and are usually woven in satin, plain, gauze, twill, and velvet weaves. The origins of the term "ribbon" and its earlier forms, ruban or riband, are obscure, but they may be Teutonic and a compound of the word "band"-the ancestor of the modern day ribbon. As early as the Neolithic period, people wove very narrow, dense, often utilitarian strips of fabric on small portable looms.

Teacher Guides - Globaloria Welcome to MakeQuest - a game where players use the JavaScript programming language to change the layout of the game and the behavior of its characters. Players unlock JavaScript knowledge as they progress, and apply that knowledge to create their own original game experiences, then learn to publish and share their CS creations. Total Time: 45-60 minutes Getting Started (~3 minutes)Activity (40-45 minutes)Wrap-Up (~5 minutes)Subject-Area Extension Activities

'Check Out' All the Creative Things Libraries Circulate Everyone expects to be able to check out books and DVDs from their library. But telescopes? Cake pans? Litter clean-up kits? Below are some creative examples of materials being circulated in libraries around the country. Do you circulate something unique at your library? Cindy Crushes Programming: Tile Art I love doing drafts with tiles. They are super cheap and it is easy to do many projects with them. I get my tiles from Home Depot, Menard’s or Lowes.

Cool DIY Gift Idea for Plant, Wine Lovers: Plants Grow in Fridge Magnets, Recycled Corks Plants are said to create peace and harmony in your living space. Cork planter fridge magnets add a touch of green harmony to your fridge door’s “to-do and not-to-forget” lists. Here’s how you upcycle cork wine stoppers with very little tools or materials. 1. DIY Wine Cork Planters By her own admission, Linda from It All Started With Paint isn’t what you’d call a green thumb. But tiny low-maintenance succulents were calling her name and that’s where the idea for these unlikely thumb-sized planters came from. Read on to learn how to create your own easy-to-make planters! – Wine corks – Magnets – Glue gun – Succulents – Soil – Steak knife Drink some wine and save the corks. Gather your supplies.

Vector Scratch Blocks In September 2014 Computing will be a new curriculum subject and I wanted to make some resources that could be used to support Scratch After seeing these hands-on blocks I thought it would be great if anyone could make their own. So I set about creating some vector versions of the standard Scratch blocks that could be scaled to any size required. Teach kids Python by building an interactive game Python has earned a reputation as a wonderful beginner programming language. But where does one begin? One of my favorite ways to get people interested in programming is by writing games. PursuedPyBear (ppb) is a game programming library optimized for teaching, and I recently used it to teach my children more about my favorite programming language. The Jupyter project is a browser-based Python console, initially designed for data scientists to play with data.

Zine Machine: A DIY Magazine Primer Did you spend your young adult years with Sharpie marks all over your fingers, sneaking access to the library photocopier to produce handmade doctrines to hand out at concert venues? If so, then you know what zines are all about. For the rest of us: zines are DIY magazines that have been enjoying a burst of popularity in recent years. They can be found in a variety of formats and explore every topic under the sun. Code your own Artillery-style tank game Fire artillery shells to blow up the enemy with Mark Vanstone’s take on a classic two-player artillery game Artillery Duel was an early example of the genre, and appeared on such systems as the Bally Astrocade and Commodore 64 (pictured). To pick just one artillery game is difficult since it’s a genre in its own right. Artillery simulations and games have been around for almost as long as computers, and most commonly see two players take turns to adjust the trajectory of their tank’s turret and fire a projectile at their opponent. The earliest versions for microcomputers appeared in the mid-seventies, and the genre continued to develop; increasingly complex scenarios appeared involving historical settings or, as we saw from the mid-90s on, even offbeat ideas like battles between factions of worms.

8 Paper Circuit Projects For Christmas For Christmas Looking for a fun makerspace project that you can do around the holidays? This tutorial will show you how to create light-up Christmas cards using copper tape, LEDs and a coin cell battery. Paper circuits are a fun way to discover the basics of electricity and circuits in your STEM lab or makerspace. Included in this tutorial are free printable project templates. The 4 designs come in full color and BW (color it yourself).

Make Christmas Light Up Cards - 6 FREE Templates Get into the holiday season by making these Christmas light-up cards using paper circuits. Learn how to create a simple circuit using copper tape, a coin cell battery and an LED light. This tutorial include (6) FREE project templates in black and white outline. Once your circuit is created you can color and decorate your card.

Coding From Scratch - DIYODE Magazine Teaching kids how to program is made very easy using Scratch. Let’s show you how to get Scratch working at home or in the classroom. In this article, you will learn how to code using Scratch. You will require a computer with Internet access that has an up-to-date web browser. When we see people programming in TV shows or movies, they are usually staring at a plain-looking monochrome computer screen, while typing long and complicated looking commands into a keyboard. This type of text-based programming can look like a different language with all of the unusual characters being used; curly brackets “{}”, for example.