Catrobat is a non-profit project providing free educational apps for children and teenagers, such as Pocket Code or Pocket Paint.
If you want to know more about Catrobat visit www.catrobat.org.
The “No One Left Behind” project tackles key challenges in the education sector by using the potential of digital games and game-making. The project will unlock inclusive gaming creation and experiences in formal learning situations, underpin meaningful learning, and support children to realise their full potential.
This project has received funding from the European Union’s Seventh Framework Programme for research, technological development and demonstration under grant agreement no 645215.
For further information visit www.no1leftbehind.eu
Scratch Foundation is a nonprofit organization that promotes creative coding for everyone by supporting Scratch. We support approaches to coding that engage young people in thinking creatively, reasoning systematically, and working collaboratively -- essential skills for everyone in today's society.
Scratch Foundation's fundraising efforts ensure that Scratch will continue to thrive as a creative tool and community for everyone, for years to come.
The British Library is the largest library of the world by catalogued items and one of the most important in the fields of research. It is also the home of the original Alice in Wonderland books and provides a wide range of resources about Alice and her adventures. The Discovering Literature section provides lots of opportunities to find exciting and new facts about Alice, e.g., Understanding Alice.
Alice in Wonderland is intimately tied to Oxford University: Many of the places and characters appearing in the book, including Alice herself, are inspired by real places and persons at Oxford University at the time when its author, Lewis Carroll, was a lecturer and researcher there. To this day, visitors can find many hidden hints in and around Oxford University, e.g., the university's dining hall that was also famously featured in the Harry Potter movies, which has a window dedicated to Lewis Carroll with a portrait of Alice.
Based in Nottingham (UK), GameCity has worked for 10 years to explore and celebrate the culture, history and creativity of videogames. Its projects include the annual GameCity Festival, the GameCity Prize, and the new National Videogame Arcade.
If you want to know more about GameCity visit www.gamecity.org.