Students may not remember a world before the internet but that doesn't mean these canny digital natives know everything. Yet. So prepare your students for the knowledge economy with Citizen Code's series of short animated introductions to key concepts in digital technology and design. Simplify the world of algorithms and computational thinking. Explain how designers transform ideas into reality. Demonstrate the difference between an ordinary machine and an autonomous robot. Take a closer look at pixels and expose the secrets of cryptology and encryption. Reveal how cookies and geolocation data are used to track people online. Then get a new perspective on augmented and virtual reality, before diving into the world of the internet of things, connected objects and an intelligent couch.
From the dramatisation of the American Revolution in Sons of Liberty through to how Gene Sharp's nonviolent revolutionary theories helped inspire the Arab Spring, see how revolution has reshaped daily life and global politics.
Ever wondered how Australia became so diverse and multicultural? Dive into the history of immigration and discover heart warming stories who have left their past to start a new life in Australia featured in this collection.
This collection about democracy features videos and clips that support the teaching of history to both primary and secondary students as part of the Australian curriculum.
From the first fleet to the masses of free settlers that travelled for more than two months at sea to call Australia home, take a look at the obstacles and challenges faced by Australia's early settlers.
Learn how the role of women has changed over time and how people have fought for their civil rights in a collection to mark International Women's Day.
Learn the life stories of your favourite famous figures with our extensive collection of biographies, tv series and exclusive documentaries.
Find out how migration and population trends have changed Australia and its culture through this curated collection.
Explore Australia's experience of federation, democracy and citizenship with this collection of informative and engaging videos.
At 11am on November 11, 1918, World War I formally ended after more than four years of fighting in Europe. Share the significance of the armistice with your students with the help of these videos.
The 20th century was a transformative period for Russia as the nation went through revolution, industrialisation, the Great Purge, space race and Cold War. Explore the rise and fall of the USSR here.
From Dead Poets Society to Dangerous Minds, celebrate World Teachers' Day with some of the most inspirational educators on the silver screen ... or tablet.
Use this playlist to allow students to explore different families and understand the reasons why certain people, events and days are important to themselves and their families.
In August 1945 the US dropped two nuclear bombs on Hiroshima and Nagasaki, devastating the Japanese cities. See the aftermath of the attacks while exploring the history of nuclear disasters. (ACDSEH107, ACDSEH127)
Share the story of Nelson Mandela's struggle to end apartheid in South Africa and build a more peaceful world with this collection about Madiba's life and times.
This collection focuses on Australia post 1900 and includes topics such as race, rights and immigration in Australia since 1900. Also find out more about migration experiences to Australia, design and natural wonders that make Australia a unique nation.
With Harmony Day marked in the month of March every year, help students gain insights into the importance of multiculturalism, diversity, and remaining open-minded to the beliefs and customs of other people.
A royal wedding is a marriage ceremony involving members of royal family. This week we are celebrating the royal event the wedding of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle.
On April 27, 1994, millions of first-time voters cast their ballots in South Africa's first free elections, ushering in the presidency of Mandela. Learn about the enormous change from those who lived it.
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