Me to We

Me to We is a process to tell your forever story.

To help you with that process is NCWIT Aspirations in Computing (AiC).
An AiC winner Caeley Looney started Reinvented Magazine
to give back for helping her be a success in her career.

PLEASE help spread the word!!

TECHNOLOchicas Event – Houston, TX – Sept 27

How can we team to tell stories using tech? What ideas do you have? Find any from the Reinvented Space Gala? or CBS Sun stories … Did you know our Sun has a twin? What will Artemis and astrophysicists discover? Is NASA in your future?  Check out the Texas Aerospace Scholars program shared at the event by Zaida Hernandez and Alma Tapia TECHNOLOchicas who work at NASA.

“Now is the time to focus on safety. My heart breaks.” 

The most important WHY to apply for the AiC award is that you will be part of a closed Facebook group with peers around the country.  It gives you the ability to reach out to our AiC family in Florida.

Measuring intensity change … More than a science experiment – essential data collection. Are we measuring the intensity change in the classroom and using the data from learners? Are we using AI to help all students be masters of their brain to build STEM Skills starting with physics K-12.

Watch is talk about AI.  Then see the Elon Musk video and what he says about WHY Physics is essential – sounds similar to what I heard from the panelists: You are a scientist – physicist on the inside and engineer on the outside … You are a coder … Happiness = Reality – Expectations … How to do things better with a feedback loop and figuring things out … Books + Smart People = Success … Comic books and saving the world … Getting hands dirty … Motivating the teams … Breaking down into the fundamental truths … Figuring out along the way (EPL) – right questions …

We need Quality Control Specialist in every school! The BeeBot in the model represents quality control between every step of the problem solving process. We need the focus to be centered around problem solving and the academics to support that.  Alas, as long as the standards and testing drive the curriculum and time classrooms will continue to look like something from the 20th century.

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