- Format:Cambridge Elevate
- Subject(s):Computer Science
- Author(s):Mark Thomas
- Available from: October 2015
- Notes: **Only available to Institutions**
A new series of print and digital resources developed for the 2015 A/AS Level Computer Science qualifications.
Send a Query×
Specifically developed for Component 1 of the WJEC/Eduqas A/AS Level Computer Science specifications for first teaching from 2015, this enhanced digital resource is suitable for all abilities. With rich digital content including animated tutorials, slideshows and images, this resource puts computing into context, giving students a real-life view on professional applications of computing skills. Supporting classroom and independent learning, this customisable resource allows teachers to add annotations and the Assess to Progress tool enables tracking and reporting on students’ progress. Accessible online and on tablet devices through the Cambridge Elevate app (iOS 7.1 and higher and Android 4.1 and higher).
Accessible to all abilities with extra materials including extension questions and stretch activities for the more able.
Rich in digital content, including quiz banks, images, photographs, interactive exercises and animated tutorials.
Assess to Progress tool enables tracking and reporting on students' progress.
Available as a digital product only.
- 1. Data structures
- 2. Logical operations
- 3. Algorithms and programs
- 4. Principles of programming
- 5. Systems analysis
- 6. System design
- 7. Software engineering
- 8. Program construction
- 9. Economic, moral, legal, ethical and cultural issues relating to computer science.
Adam is the head of Computing at the Piggott School and has 10 years experience teaching A-Level Computing. He gained a first class honours degree in Computer Science from a Russell group university and before being a teacher, he worked as a software engineer working for companies including Accenture and 3Com. Adam is also involved in developing subject enrichment courses with Reading University and the Wokingham federation of schools. He has led INSET in Python programming for teachers, tackling GCE and GCSE Computing.
Found 2 results
- File name
- File size
Latest newsAll news
05 January 2018
Why is working memory important for mathematics learning?
In this espresso from our colleagues at Cambridge Mathematics they consider the evidence around working...