Blog topic: Education

Maker Cart

Maker Cart at Engineering Library

October 11, 2019
by Joseph Maloba Makokha

Are you working on a project that applies a variety of digital, electronic and hand tools such as 3D printing, Arduino microprocessors, soldering, assembling and others? We built a mobile cart with maker equipment and tools for you! This is now available for checkout at the engineering library. The cart comprises the following items (with additions in the coming weeks, based on need/requests):

Stanford Libraries & The Carpentries

Stanford Libraries SERG/Carpentries Workshop Series

Stanford University is a member organization of The Carpentries, a nonprofit dedicated to teaching foundational skills for research computing skills. This partnership is managed by Dr. Amy Hodge of the Stanford University Libraries, and is open to the entire campus community. Over the past few quarters the Stanford University Libraries have offered the popular two-day Software Carpentry workshops as an open enrollment to anyone on campus. Other campus organizations have also run and will continue to run similar versions of these workshops.

Service Learning exhibit homepage

Spotlight on Service-Learning: New online exhibit explores fifty years of service-learning’s history and evolution in higher education

July 30, 2019
by Josh Schneider

The following is a guest post by Seth Pollack (Director, Service Learning Institute, California State University, Monterey Bay) and Tim Stanton (Senior Engaged Scholar, Ravensong Associates; Director Emeritus, Bing Overseas Studies Program, Cape Town, Stanford University).

Cover of The lost words : a spell book

The lost words: a spell book

April 25, 2019
by Kelly L Roll

“Once upon a time, words began to vanish from the language of children. They disappeared so quietly that at first no one noticed – fading away like water on stone.” Thus begins The lost words: a spell book by Robert MacFarlane. In 2007 a sharp-eyed reader noticed that approximately 40 words concerning nature had been dropped from the Oxford Junior Dictionary. Evidently they were no longer being used enough by children to merit a place in the dictionary.

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