Welcome to the STEMRobotics repository for educational materials – using robotics for technology and engineering education, including computer science!

 

Who can use this site?   K-12 teachers, afterschool program coaches, college/university faculty, students, parents, …  In short, anyone interested in learning or teaching robotics.

What's our focus?  providing educational materials for teachers of: Science, Tech Ed, Engineering, Math, Applied classes, Robotics, Engineering Graphics, FIRST teams in FLL, FTC, FRC, etc.

What do we have here?  complete curricula (with lessons, assessments, instructor guides, etc.) and individual resources (e.g., videos, lectures).

How can you use this site?

Browse All displays a complete list of our content (including courses).

Browse Courses displays a list of full courses of various kinds, tutorials, and other curricula.

Search box (on the upper right of each page) searches over all of our content.

Would you like to join us?  Teachers, afterschool coaches, and faculty members can apply for an account.  
When you log in, you’ll be able to:

see assessments and answer keys

provide ratings, comments, and tags for existing resources

add additional resources to existing curricula

and even author new resources or complete courses.

 

Coming Soon

We are adding more content and more features including: the ability to download all or just the parts of a course that you would like, for use locally, and the ability to make a copy of an existing course or resource on the site and then modify it to fit your needs.

Site Development

Content developed by K-12 Career and Technology Education teachers and computer science faculty from Oregon and Washington.  Site developed and hosted at the Computer Science Department, Maseeh College of Engineering and Computer Science, Portland State University.

Acknowledgements

We gratefully acknowledge support from the National Science Foundation through grant numbers 0840668 and 0829651. Note that any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed here are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation.