Team, Visitors, External Collaborators
Overall Objectives
Research Program
Application Domains
Highlights of the Year
New Software and Platforms
New Results
Bilateral Contracts and Grants with Industry
Partnerships and Cooperations
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Section: Dissemination


Responsibilities at Inria or Beyond

Articles and Contents

Marie Duflot-Kremer is a member of the ERASMUS+ project PIAF (cf. section 9.3) with collleagues from Liège, Luxembourg and Saarbrücken. This projects aims at studying how computational thinking can be introduced in primary education (with kids rangng from 5 to 12 years old). The goal is first to agree on a shared reference document on computational thinking competences, and then to produce and test educational scenarios and didactical resources. So far this year the reference document has been designed (and a paper has been submitted recently to a conference). The work on the scenarios and the resources is ongoing.


Marie Duflot-Kremer intervenes in the training of teachers:


Marie Duflot-Kremer takes part every year in several events, including local ones such as Fête de la Science (for which she trains 3rd year students to handle the workshops and gave this year a talk/show on “informagics”), Pint of Science, a talk for the local phase of the Tournoi Français des Jeunes Mathématiciennes et Mathématiciens and the local NSI (Numérique et Sciences Informatiques) day for secondary school teachers.

She is also invited for workshops and talks in events outside of the Nancy region, like national or regional days of APMEP (Association des Professeurs de Mathématiques de l'Enseignement Public) in Dijon and Grenoble, the SETT conference in Namur or the video game creation competition for kids in Manosque.

Creation of Media or Tools for Science Outreach

As a member of the national group Informatique Sans Ordinateur (ISO), Marie Duflot-Kremer takes part in creating new popularization activities and publishing online documentation to help people reproduce unplugged computer science activities. She also proposed and supervised a project of master students in cognitive sciences who created an escape game presenting various computer science concepts to kids from 13 years old. The documentation is available on her webpage. (