# Open Source HW
USB, BluetoothLE, Radio, 5*5 LED matrix, Battery connector, 25 digital/analog IO, 2 user buttons, Magnetometer, Accelerometer, Temerature sensing
Give away experiment in UK
One milion Micro:bits delivered for free.
- 90% agree that BBC micro:bit helped to show them that anyone can code
- 88% agree that BBC micro:bit helped them to see that coding isn’t as difficult as they thought it was
- 45% said they would definitely do ICT/Computer Science as a subject option in the future, up from 36% before they used BBC micro:bit. This was even more accentuated for girls, increasing from 23% before they used BBC micro:bit to 39% afterwards, a 70% increase.
And, amongst teachers:
- 75% of teachers have or are intending to use the BBC micro:bit by the end of the summer term
- 85% agree that it has made ICT/Computer Science more enjoyable for their students
- 80% agree that it helped students to see that coding wasn’t as difficult as they thought it would be
- Half of teachers who’ve used the BBC micro:bit say that they now feel more confident as a teacher, particularly those who say they’re not very confident in teaching Computing.
- In Croatia, a crowd-funding campaign raised $300,000 to donate micro:bits to 1,000 elementary and secondary schools and 37 libraries in Croatia.
- And Singapore announced in April that it will be putting micro:bits in the hands of up to 100,000 school children and adults to instil a passion for technology.
- Match donors and schools
- code club (20 pieces)
- give away to: Elgartka, Robotarna, Eko gymnásium, ZŠ Jasanova, ZŠ Křídlovická (92 pieces)
- wanted by: ZŠ Jasanová, ZŠ Gajdošova (40 pieces)
# Where to teach?
- Your local school.
# How to teach?
- max 8 kids per one teacher