Want to learn how to use Desmos Computation Layer? Here are some vidoes to help you on your way. I am in the process of learning CL too, and decided to create videos as I learn. I am no expert, nor am I affiliated in any way with Desmos. I found that making these videos helps me organize my thoughts and forces me to learn CL even better.

Lesson 1 - Card Sort Feedback

Learn how to give students feedback on a card sort. This was the very first thing I learned on CL and found the coding to be quite doable.

Lesson 2 - Math Input Feedback

Learn how to give both teachers and students feedback on their numerical answers.

Lesson 3 - Math Input Feedback - Fractions

Learn how to give both teachers and students feedback on their numerical answers that have long or repeating decimals.

Lesson 4 - Moveable Points to Create Desired Slope

Learn how to create moveable points and then give the teacher and/or students feedback on desired slope.

Lesson 5 - Moveable Points to Create Desired Line

Learn how to create moveable points and then give the teacher and/or students feedback on desired line.

Lesson 6 - readOnly and Feedback for MC Questions

Learn from my mistakes. How to give feedback to students for multiple choice questions.

Lesson 7 - Let's Make a Self-Grading Quiz (No Partial Credit)

Take what you know so far about creating questions, and add a screen that gives the teacher a score.

Lesson 8 - Self-Grading Quiz WITH Partial Credit

In this video we are going to edit the previous quiz to allow some questions to have partial credit.

Lesson 9 - Tables and Feedback

Learn how to give feedback to teacher and/or students if a table is filled in correctly. Feedback is given one everything is correct.

Lesson 10 - Available Color in Sketch Component

Learn how to change the colors of your sketch tools!!!

CLICK HERE for RGB numbers.

Lesson 11 - Feedback Right in the Table

Learn how to give feedback directly within a table.

Lesson 12 - Graphing Functions from Math Input Component

Lesson 13 - Teacher and/or Student Feedback for Equation in Math Input Component

Lesson 14 - Learn How To Create An Escape Room With Desmos Computation Layer!

Lesson 15 - Learn How To Use A Random Number Generator

Lesson 16 - Using Random Numbers To Create A Slope-Intercept Equation AND Graph It!

Lesson 17 - Graphing Equations from a Table

Lesson 18 - Aggregate Points

Lesson 19 - ParseOrderedPair

Lesson 20 - Notation

Lesson 21 - Infinite Slope-Intercept Equations to Graph

You guys!!! I learned how to create a screen that randomly generates an equation in slope-intercept form. It includes fractional slopes and everything. The students will then click and drag two points on a graph to create the line. Feedback is given to the teacher and student. Finally, I show you how to copy and paste the screen to make an entire practice activity out of this and add a button for infinite fun! Here is a link to the finished product. Feel free to copy and edit for you own needs! Happy desmosing :)

Lesson 22 - Random Number Skip

Did you ever wonder how you can generate random numbers in Desmos Computation Layer but skip over, say 0? Well, wonder no more. Thanks for stopping by!

Lesson 23 - Random Standard Form and Graph

For this Desmos Computation Layer Video I will show you how to create an activity the randomly generates an equation in standard form. The students are required to click and drag points in order to create that line. You can have the activity give both the student and teacher right/wrong feedback. You can also create a button to regenerate an equation, plus add a sketch feature for students to show their work.
Not interested in the how, just want the activity? Glad you asked. Here is a link to the activity. Feel free to copy and edit how you see fit for your classroom. CLICK HERE

This is a great idea. For things like JavaScript there are some actual noob-friendly groups like the folks at freecodecamp ... and they have structured tutorials, etc. I've spent more time w/ the Geogebra community but both Desmos and Geogebra .... i'd love to get community going. (Hmmm. I wonder if FreeCodeCamp would consider making space...)

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