Are lesson plans that require some advance teacher preparation
Are categorized by grade level and by subject area (eg Math, English, etc)
3) Promote your Hour of Code
Promote your Hour of Code with these tools and encourage others to host their own events.
4) Plan your technology needs - computers are optional
The best Hour of Code experience includes Internet-connected computers. But you don’t need a computer for every child, and you can even do the Hour of Code without a computer at all.
Plan Ahead! Do the following before your event starts:
Test tutorials on student computers or devices. Make sure they work properly on browsers with sound and video.
Provide headphones for your class, or ask students to bring their own, if the tutorial you choose works best with sound.
Don't have enough devices? Use pair programming. When students partner up, they help each other and rely less on the teacher. They’ll also see that computer science is social and collaborative.
Have low bandwidth? Plan to show videos at the front of the class, so each student isn't downloading their own videos. Or try the unplugged / offline tutorials.
5) Start your Hour of Code off with an inspiring speaker or video
Invite a local volunteer to inspire your students by talking about the breadth of possibilities in computer science. There are thousands of volunteers around the world ready to help with your Hour of Code. Use this map to find local volunteers who can visit your classroom or join a video chat with your students.
Show an inspirational video:
The original Code.org launch video, featuring Bill Gates, Mark Zuckerberg, and NBA star Chris Bosh (There are 1 minute, 5 minute, and 9 minute versions)