Primo - Teaching programming logic to children age 4 to 7 by primo.io As Seen on Primo is a play-set that uses shapes, colours and spacial awareness to teach programming logic through a tactile, warm and magical learning experience. Primo makes an incredibly important, but otherwise uninteresting topic to children, enjoyable and fun. Primo is a play set composed by 3 main items that combined create the Primo play experience. 1 • Cubetto a friendly robot. 2 • The board, a physical programming interface
Information Architects – Web Trend Map 4 by Oliver Reichenstein The has been featured all across the web from TechCrunch to BoingBoing, and Gawker. Now the latest version of our popular Web Trend Map is up for grabs.—The Web Trend Map plots the Internet’s leading names and domains onto the Tokyo Metro map. Domains and personalities are carefully selected through dialogue with map enthusiasts, and every domain is evaluated based on traffic, revenue, and character. Sold out – Sorry, the Web Trend Map 4 is no longer available.
The Wisdom of Not Understanding Ben Radford Volume 22.3, Fall 2012 About two years ago during a conversation, a friend of mine mentioned a movie she thought I’d really like. In fact it was a documentary, and as a fan of docs, I was eager to hear more about it. Libraries and the Social Web: Developing the Next Generation of Youth Information Services About The Project This three-year research project is studying how libraries can best respond to teens’ increasingly online information lives, especially when it comes to searching for information. Libraries and the Social Web: Developing the Next Generation of Youth Information Services seeks to create a replicable model and set of best practices that public and school libraries across the country can use to increase the reach and relevance of library services for today’s youth. Previous research conducted by the Project Research Team indicates that teens are increasingly interested in interacting online via social media, and that there are many benefits that libraries can derive by using social media for information service delivery.
Motivator: Create your own motivational posters! First time here? Welcome! We have a lot of fun stuff to play with like ourMotivational Poster maker, Magazine Cover maker, Pop Art poster, and much more! Play as much as you like—everything is free. We also sell awesome custom-printed products. Create, share, and buy your own customized motivational posters. Can You Teach Programming With Plywood? Primo is a $262 kit that consists of two main components—wooden robot called Cubetto and a plywood compiler board. Photo: Primo "Giving Cubetto a face was something we are proud of because it gives him a personality," says Primo managing director Filippo Yacob. "Children like him and that makes them want to help him find his way home."
World Map of Social Networks January 2017: a new edition of my World Map of Social Networks, showing the most popular social networking sites by country, according to Alexa & SimilarWeb traffic data (caveat: it’s hard to understand the impact of Google+ because it is part of Google domain traffic). There are a lot of news since last January: Facebook is still the leading social network in 119 out of 149 countries analyzed, but it was stopped in 9 territories by Odnoklassniki, Vkontakte and Linkedin. It’s interesting to see that in some countries, like Botwana, Mozambique, Namibia, Iran e Indonesia, Instagram wins and that some African territories prefer LinkedIn.
How to Manufacture Desire: An Intro to the Desire Engine Type the name of almost any successful consumer web company into your search bar and add the word “addict” after it. Go ahead, I’ll wait. Try “Facebook addict” or “Twitter addict” or even “Pinterest addict” and you’ll soon get a slew of results from hooked users and observers deriding the narcotic-like properties of these web sites. How is it that these companies, producing little more than bits of code displayed on a screen, can seemingly control users’ minds? Why are these sites so addictive and what does their power mean for the future of the web?