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Human ComputerEarn and experiment eager to make a difference and excited about collaborating with crew members Age appropriate vocabulary detailed illustrations a timeline simple STEM projects such as designing paper airplanes and a glossary all support foundational learning for kids ages 5 to 8 Perfect for beginner readers or as a read aloud nonfiction picture bookAbout Picture Book Biography books and Nomad Press Human Computer is part of a set of four books in the Picture Book Biography series that introduces pioneers of science to young children The other titles in this series include Fossil Huntress Mary Leakey Paleontologist ; Space Adventurer Bonnie Dunbar Astronaut ; and Computer Decoder Dorothy Vaughn Computer ScientistNomad Press books in the Picture.
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Human Computer review Ø eBook or Kindle ePUB Ï A full color picture book biography about Mary Jackson who became the first female African American engineer at NASA includes several STEM activities for some real world learning connections When Mary Jackson was growing up she thought being an engineer was impossible for her Why After all Book Biography series bring real world figures to life through fun engaging narratives paired with dynamic brightly colored illustrations and uick activities that reinforce foundational learning Elementary aged children are encouraged to expand their perceptions of the roles of scientist artist explorer and innovator by meeting women people of color and other minorities in the profession Nomad's uniue approach simultaneously grounds kids in factual knowledge while allowing them the space to be curious creative and critical thinkersAll books are leveled for Guided Reading level and Lexile and align with Common Core State Standards and National Curriculum Standards for Social Studies All titles are available in paperback hardcover and ebook format.
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A full color picture book biography about Mary Jackson who became the first female African American engineer at NASA includes several STEM activities for some real world learning connections When Mary Jackson was growing up she thought being an engineer was impossible for her Why After all she was fantastic at math and science She worked really hard to learn all she could in school Why did this smart little girl think she couldn't be an engineer In Human Computer Mary Jackson Engineer readers ages 5 to 8 explore the life of Mary Jackson who overcame the challenges of segregation and sexism to become the first female African American engineer at NASA In the Picture Book Biography series children encounter real life characters who are thrilled to l.