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Learning goals

What is 3Doodler?

3Doodler EDU provides a classroom kit with 3Doodler 3D drawing pens, plastics and all related equipment. 3Doodler has plenty of instructional lesson plans and ideas which can be used in the classroom for various subjects related to STEM, art and design.

3Doodler provides two classroom kits, for students who are 14 years or older and for students aged 6 to 13. It is also possible to order a custom package with preferred components.

Age Range5-7, 8-10, 11-13, 14-16, 17-18, 19+

3Doodler Pricing

Pricing Plans

One-Off Fee

3Doodler pricing starts from $49.99 / one-off

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Certified Pedagogical Quality

Certified by Education Alliance Finland, 01/2018

EAF Evaluation is an academically-backed approach to evaluating the pedagogical design of a product. EAF evaluators assess the product using criteria that covers the most essential pedagogical aspects in the learning experience.
The solution provides good demonstrations and users are active creators when using 3Doodler.
Users practice creative thinking and computational thinking that can both be linked easily. From the lesson materials, it is easy to find suitable lessons for all skill levels.
The solution allows users to choose what to do, which enhances the feeling of autonomy. The lesson materials provide goals for creation.
The product can be used independently, while the lesson plans guide students towards collaboration and peer learning.

Learning goals

Certified by Education Alliance Finland

The supported learning goals are identified by mapping the product against the selected reference curriculum and soft skills definitions most relevant for the 21st century.

  • Encouraging to observe art, the environment and visual culture through multisensory activities and creating own pieces.
  • Encouraging to persistent pictorial work alone and together with others.
  • Encouraging to take the cultural diversity and sustainable development into account in the visual expressions.
  • Guiding the student to perceive and master a whole handicraft process and its documentation.
  • Guiding to design and manufacture alone or together a handicraft products, relying on their own aesthetic and technical solutions.
  • Guiding to interactively evaluate, analyse, and appreciate own and others whole handicraft process.
  • Inspiring student to experiment with different materials and techniques as well as practicing pictorial expression.
  • Inspiring to create pictures based on examination of own living environment, different times and different cultures.
  • Inspiring to critically assess people's consumption and production practices.
  • Inspiring to express observations and ideas differently by means of pictorial production.
  • Practicing to develop models (i.e., diagram, drawing, physical replica, diorama, dramatization, or storyboard) that represent concrete events or design solutions related with Interdependent Relationships in Ecosystems.
  • Strengthening the interest in handicrafts and inspiring inventive, experimental and local craftsmanship.
  • Understand that structures can be designed to serve particular functions by taking into account properties of different materials, and how materials can be shaped and used.
  • Define a simple design problem that can be solved through the development of an object, tool, process, or system and includes several criteria for success and constraints on materials, time, or cost.
  • Test two different models of the same proposed object, tool, or process to determine which better meets criteria for success.
  • Use a model to test cause and effect relationships or interactions concerning the functioning of a natural or designed system.
  • Design, evaluate, and/or refine a solution to a complex real-world problem, based on scientific knowledge, student-generated sources of evidence, prioritized criteria, and tradeoff considerations.
  • Evaluate competing design solutions based on jointly developed and agreed-upon design criteria.
  • Undertake a design project, engaging in the design cycle, to construct and/or implement a solution that meets specific design criteria and constraints.
  • Use digital tools and/or mathematical concepts and arguments to test and compare proposed solutions to an engineering design problem.
  • Connecting subjects learned at school to skills needed at working life
  • Learning to plan and organize work processes
  • Practicing to work with others
  • Practicing to notice causal connections
  • Learning to build information on top of previously learned
  • Learning to combine information to find new innovations
  • Encouraging the growth of positive self-image
  • Developing problem solving skills
  • Practicing to plan and execute studies, make observations and measurements
  • Practicing to use imagination and to be innovative
  • Encouraging students to be innovative and express new ideas
  • Practicing creative thinking
  • Practicing to use arts as a way to express
  • Practicing to evaluate one's own learning
  • Practicing fine motor skills
  • Using technology as a part of explorative and creative process
  • Building common knowledge of technological solutions and their meaning in everyday life
  • Practicing logical reasoning to understand and interpret information in different forms
  • Practising to understand visual concepts and shapes and observe their qualities
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Last updated 11th December 2023