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The Benefits
  • For Students
  • For CS Departments
  • For Faculty
  • Testimonials

  • For Faculty

    Take the high road!
    Put your class emphasis where you want it-- on problem solving strategies, design and analysis, abstraction, algorithms, and style. You can do this because CodeLab helps the students master the syntax, semantics and basic usage of the programming language.

    Grading relief / Automatic class rostering
    CodeLab automatically checks student work for correctness. A dynamic roster tracks student performance and maintains a record of submissions, freeing you to focus on the less banal and more satisfying tasks of teaching.

    Frees up office hours
    Because of its helpful feedback and hints, Students don't hit "brick walls" when working in CodeLabs. So, students who do choose to come to faculty office hours will be seeking guidance at a higher level. As one instructor put it: "I am getting more questions about concepts, software engineering and problem-solving and fewer questions about basics."

    Decrease attrition
    Your students are less likely to become overwhelmed by the course material because they are able to master the fundamental programming concepts in the CodeLabs. CodeLabs give your students manageable practice opportunities in a self-paced and supportive learning environment.
    What our students say
    "It is a good tool for review because instant feedback is given on how to do the problems." Brad H., University of Maryland. (more)

    What our students say
    "I think Turing's Craft is great. I like it because we can listen in lecture and then go try the concept in a prepared lab." B.B.D., Student, University of Oklahoma . (more)

    What our instructors say
    "Our students and instructors credit the labs and the CodeLab for improved marks. Learning by doing has helped the students. CodeLab has structured all those things that I have been telling the students to do for their own good. Now that I can check to see whether they have followed through I can reward their efforts." Jeremy Sills, Professor, University of Toronto (more)

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