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Adelaide Robotics Academy


So how does it work?

Children love hands-on construction activities so that every aspect of Technology is accessible. Whether they use a LEGO Mindstorms EV3 robot or a DJI Tello drone, they want to show their peers what they have learned and can do. The multitude of subsystems involved provides more opportunities for them to find something that suits their particular interests.


It's fun like playing a game

We’ll start with the basics and work our way up to custom or specialised robots. Each session showcases a real-life robot that we have to replicate using Computational Thinking skills!


Plan and build like you mean it

We will begin building the robot based on students’ ideas. Each young scientist will be given a specific task to play. While designing and building they will learn about motors, sensors, transmissions, input and output etc.


Programming the beast

Yay, we made a robot! Now what? We’ll have to program it. The students will learn about logic, control flow, functions, classes, switches, arrays and many others.


Sweet rewards

After each project, the students will receive an online badge. On completion of each course, they will be awarded a certificate. If they pass the exams the learners will receive an official Certificate from Carnegie Mellon University. At the end of each year, all students who attended all classes will be awarded a diploma. On request, we can also provide letters of recommendation for special interest high schools.

Why use robots to teach Digital Technology?

Adelaide Robotics Academy

Problem-solving strategies are crucial, as it is difficult to construct a working robot unless the participants understand what it is that they are supposed to do and how they can accomplish it.

The engineering process begins with learning the capacities and limitations of their tools and equipment, researching and understanding the problem at hand, conceptualising a solution to that question, constructing that answer, testing it to see how it works, and revising their resolution based on its performance.

These stages are not restricted to engineering, but they are the basis for problem-solving and can be carried into any context.

Adelaide Robotics Academy

We don’t teach Robotics. We use robots to teach. What does that mean? We teach Computational Thinking using robots as tools instead of teaching simple crafts that will become obsolete one day. Computational thinking is a problem-solving way of thinking. This approach is essential to developing computer applications, but we can also use it to support problem-solving in other areas, such as humanities, maths, and science.

The computer programming component allows for more in-depth investigations into remote sensing, control, and independent functioning. Indeed, many of the problems encountered when building a robot can lead to a better understanding of what nature achieves in smaller packages. After all, the brightest computers can still be beaten by insects when it comes to sensorial recognition, navigation, adaptation to changing conditions.

Adelaide Robotics Academy

Studying Robotics helps children perceive computer programming as fun and engaging for those who would otherwise not be interested in Technology or Engineering, bringing those down to the practical, everyday level.

How does Robotics help children become interested in technology? The ultimate goal for any student should be to enjoy what they are learning. With today’s world being so focused on STEM (Science Technology Engineering Mathematics) education, it becomes even more critical that students learn how their subjects can apply outside of the classroom walls and into real-life situations; this is where robotic engineering comes into play!

By studying Robotics, one could perceptively see programing as fun instead of seen as only tedious or difficult– which may lead others away from considering pursuing careers involving Code programming altogether.

Adelaide Robotics Academy

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