High School-Aged Students’ Solution for Solving a Complex City Problem [...]
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So far Kim Ngo has created 29 blog entries.
Local reporter Jared Aarons visited the League at the Malcolm [...]
February 2017 "It was inspiring to learn about the projects young coding students [...]
January 2017 - On Saturday Jan. 21, a First Tech [...]
January 2017 Former student Alex Gillespie dropped by to [...]
Del Mar Times Newspaper, November 14, 2011 "Former Navy pilot, electrical engineer and computer manufacturer Vic Wintriss has the outrageous idea that children of grade- and middle-school ages can be taught computer programming — and, who knows, might even become the next Steve Jobs or Bill Gates — or at least help alleviate a looming national shortage of one million programmers that threatens the current U.S. leadership status in technology." ...read more
Del Mar Times Newspaper, July 12, 2012 "Wintriss Technical School [...]
Del Mar Times July, 2013 “Learning how to write computer programs is something every kid should know in this age of high technology,” Third District San Diego County Supervisor Dave Roberts said as he opened the 6th annual International Autonomous Robot Competition at the Reuben H. Fleet Science Center in Balboa Park recently.
By: Sherry Booth Freeman, Ph.D. NC State Unniversity "One of the greatest challenges facing the U.S. technology economy today is a crucial shortage of skilled and trained information technology professionals. While there are currently more than half a million open jobs across every industry that require computing skills, employers are only able to fill an estimated 30% of the positions.
Del Mar Times, November 2016
High-crime areas are unfortunately becoming a reality. To help find safe driving routes, a team of students at The League Of Amazing Programmers has created a new app Steer Clear San Diego. The app computes relative danger of a designated route based on local crime data bases. Mentored by teacher Site Mao, the app was written by Ruoya Yan, Matthew Smith, Ryan Nemiroff, TJ Gascho and Nicholas Contreras as part of their level 6 “social good” project.