Eduporium Experiment

  1. Eduporium Experiment | Ozobot's Shape Tracer

    Eduporium Experiment | Ozobot's Shape Tracer
    Though it’s ideal, having a physical robot is not always an option for students learning outside of the classroom and that’s why these various virtual resources have become so important. Among those is the Shape Tracer game from Ozobot, a cool, Web-based platform students can use to code a virtual Ozobot right on their screen.
  2. Eduporium Experiment | micro:bit V2

    Eduporium Experiment | micro:bit V2
    The new micro:bit V2 features three notable additions in a built-in speaker, built-in microphone, and programmable, touch-sensitive logo. Students can try programming the micro:bit with MakeCode and incorporate all of new features found within the V2, which should begin shipping soon!
  3. Eduporium Experiment | DroneBlocks Memberships

    Eduporium Experiment | DroneBlocks Memberships
    Teaching students about drones, their uses, and how to pilot them is amazing in its own right. When you incorporate the fact that some drones, like the Tello EDU, are programmable, then it takes drone education to a whole new level and the DroneBlocks professional learning content is a great way to get started.
  4. Eduporium Experiment | The databot in Remote Learning

    Eduporium Experiment | The databot in Remote Learning
    While not the environment we’d all want to be using the databot in, this post features a prime example of how it can be adapted in almost any learning situation! Keep reading to learn more about how educators have found success using this data-collecting bot in different learning scenarios with students of different ages.
  5. Eduporium Experiment | Sphero Mini Golf

    Eduporium Experiment | Sphero Mini Golf
    Modeled off of the popular and inclusive Sphero Mini robot, the Mini Golf kit comes with a redesigned Sphero Mini – one that looks just like a golf ball – and students can drive, program, and play with it in all kinds of ways as they try to sink their own hole-in-one! Keep reading to learn about the simplicity of the Sphero Mini, especially for at-home STEAM.
  6. Eduporium Experiment | 3Doodler Build & Play

    Eduporium Experiment | 3Doodler Build & Play
    With the 3D Build & Play, students can feed filament into the slot in the back of the device, which is shaped similarly to an electric drill. Once the strand of filament is in place, they can start cranking the lever to work it through the inside and get it ready to mold in their invention as they develop creativity skills early on!
  7. Eduporium Experiment | Marty the Robot

    Eduporium Experiment | Marty the Robot
    Whether new to robotics or simply eyeing a new challenge, Marty can be used in all types of STEAM lessons, including both individually and collaboratively. With the Marty, students can learn all sorts of STEAM concepts, like electronics, mechanical engineering, and even some of the more advanced coding languages!
  8. Eduporium Experiment | UKIT Beginner

    Eduporium Experiment | UKIT Beginner
    Known as the UKIT, there are three main versions currently on our store: The Beginner, Intermediate, and Advanced kits. The basis of each of the UBTECH kits, including the Beginner Kit, is that students use the pieces, which include wheels, servo motors, connecting cables, and other plastic connector pieces, to build models by following the project guides.
  9. Eduporium Experiment | littleBits STEAM+ Class Pack + FUSE

    Eduporium Experiment | littleBits STEAM+ Class Pack + FUSE
    As a class pack, it’s built to support an entire class of students in STEAM and MakerEd activities. Students can easily store and transport the materials using the carrying cases and getting started with building projects is a piece of cake. The kit also comes with printed teacher materials and the lesson guides so students can work independently.
  10. Eduporium Experiment | Skoog 2.0

    Eduporium Experiment | Skoog 2.0
    To connect the Skoog to a device, start by downloading the Skoog app. Some instructions came in our kit and provide steps for doing so but indicate that the app is called Skoogmusic and only available on iPads. With the Skoog powered on, it was easy to pair it with my device and I got started trying the various sounds.

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