Enabling Computational Education
The Center for Computational Thinking (CCT) enables computational education at Duke to ensure that every student, regardless of field of study, is prepared for the digital 21st century. Through partnerships with faculty, programs, and departments spanning a wide range of disciplines including data science, cybersecurity, policy, and ethics, we bring computational learning experiences and opportunities to the Duke community and beyond.
For more learning opportunities, visit our YouTube channel.
The CCT works with partner programs and organizations across Duke to deliver learning opportunities that align with our vision of preparing all Duke students -- regardless of field of study -- for the digital twenty-first century.
- Bass Connections
- Center for Data and Visualization Sciences (CDVS)
- Code+ Summer Program
- Computational Media, Arts & Cultures (CMAC)
- CS+: CompSci Projects Beyond the Classroom
- +DataScience (+DS)
- Data+ Summer Program
- DOMath Summer Program
- DTech: Duke Technology Scholars
- Heureka Labs
- Innovation Co-Lab
- Science & Society
- Tech Policy@Sanford
Four pillars support everything we do
The four pillars of the CCT represent the strategic priorities and areas of focus for the center. Developed by executive leadership and faculty members, the pillars provide a roadmap for initiatives and new development.
Every student in computing majors/minors can pursue flexible, personalized pathways through an interdisciplinary curriculum marrying computing, liberal arts, and societal grand challenges that emphasizes experiential and team learning. Learn more about Pillar 1.
Every student gains the computational literacy that enables them to understand the impact of technology, to harness its power in their life, and to be a responsible citizen in our digital society. Learn more about Pillar 4.
The CCT is connecting existing resources at Duke — and responding to gaps in our current offerings — to ensure all students and faculty have the opportunity to bring [computational] approaches to their studies and their research.
Sally Kornbluth, Duke University Provost