No one can dispute the importance of learning the complexity of English. It teaches us to effectively expose our ideas, beliefs, needs and desires. Mathematics is equally critical, without supplementing or deleting the everyday everyday budget, and working hours are considered impossible challenges. And the study of both the structure and behavior of science as a physical and natural world is both agglomeration. So when is the argument for computing as a basic subject?
At the beginning of the digital era, it became clear that common software and technologies such as MS Office, the Internet, and geographic indications were here to stay here and to start educating our younger generation better we should not stay behind the global competition in IT education. ICT courses are now everywhere in the UK's secondary education and through the appropriate institutions in Europe.
Silicon is now as popular as ever and practicing programmers is one of the world's highest growth and payment rates. Financial analysts, business analysts, investors, network engineers, and system administrators are all examples of workplaces that the employee needs to work closely with complex software applications.
But you have a lot of countermeasures, one that most of the computing is too difficult to teach. And even if a child can grab the algebra, then it's just a virtual jump, leave it and leave programming. Programming is a computational aspect that can not be fried, a commitment between the teacher and the students, and gives a larger, highly transferable life. Writing a program is closest to thinking about your child.
Overcoming the population is another worry because labor markets across Europe force university graduates to reach retail, management and service levels at company level. Comparing the computing industry is a real gold mine with a 1.4 million computer position expected by 2020 in the United States. (1) According to Forbes, some European countries such as Romania already have a solution to the scarcity of IT professionals.
Another problem is the lack of creativity when technology is integrated with other subjects and is largely limited to inadequate teacher training and inappropriate equipment. Governments need to recognize that raising the peers of peer-educators is an economic investment, not an economic hit. So far, we can only dream of a world in which art teachers show students how to manipulate image editing software and math teachers present mathematical concepts while teaching the programming of the functions of the calculator. Institutions that are making efforts to introduce IT curricula generally focus on how to use the software with little insight into how the software works under the hood. Eric Schmidt, Google's President and British Prime Minister David Cameron are just two supporters behind the system to teach more about the subject in this topic . Finally, beyond the economic feasibility of teaching computer science, there is a moral dilemma. In English, they teach mathematics and science because of external influences that shape and create the world in which we live – we can only inherit our heirs with the knowledge to survive. But as the technology of civilization evokes, our education system does not threaten to increase the divide between passive consumers and informed intellectuals.