March 30 2016 Lesson Notes
These are the lesson notes for a class meeting. You will find links, homework, and other information about our class meeting here. If you missed a class, or you want to review what we did in a class, this is the right page for you!
When was this lesson delivered?
March 30 2016
What are we going to learn today?
- You will review conditionals and abstraction. You will do this through the date fashion problem set.
- You will review your project on our design project. All of you will work on your design project.
What kinds of hands-on/minds-on activities will we be doing?
What are some higher order thinking questions I will use to solicit explanations and help you to justify your explanations?
How will you develop a more sophisticated understanding of the concept?
How will you demonstrate that you have achieved the lesson objective?
- students will receive a formative assessment for their problem set work. Please click here to see how you will be graded
What is your homework and when is it due?
- We must work on our design project. Everyone is required to respond to Mr. MacKenty's feedback on the discussion page for your project. This homework is due at the start of our next class.
As a computer scientist, you have
These are the characteristics every computer scientist works towards.
- Confidence in dealing with complexity
- Persistence in working with difficult problems
- Tolerance for ambiguity
- The ability to deal with open-ended problems
- The ability to communicate and work with others to achieve a common goal or solution
- Apply analysis, design, and implementation techniques to solve problems (e.g., use one or more software lifecycle models).
- Describe a software development process used to solve software problems (e.g., design, coding, testing, verification).
- Use collaborative tools to communicate with project team members (e.g., discussion threads, wikis, blogs, version control, etc.).
Produce a plan, simulation or model.
Undertake a systematic process of discovery
Give a detailed account including reasons or causes.
Give valid reasons or evidence to support an answer or conclusion.
Assess the implications and limitations; make judgments about the ideas, works, solutions or methods in relation to selected criteria.
Prove or make clear by reasoning or evidence, illustrating with examples or practical application.
Use an idea, equation, principle, theory or law in relation to a given problem or issue.
Give a detailed account or picture of a situation, event, pattern or process.
Apply knowledge or rules to put theory into practice.