KTByte teaches computer science to middle and high school students worldwide. Local US Massachusetts residents can attend our computer camps, while remote students can attend our computer science classes. Our most advanced classes, such as the USACO prep class, USACO prep camp and algorithms courses teach college level material to pre-college students. We also do interview prep. The intro CS00 and CS01 courses use fun multimedia, scientific, and gaming projects to teach core concepts. All of our web conference classes are backed by extensive problem sets to ensure confidence through excellence.
KTByte also believes that high quality CS education should be available to everyone. Our most popular Introduction to Java (CS00) and Accelerated Intro to Java (CS01) are available in self guided format for free. Our AP and Datastructures course (CS02) is also available worldwide. We provide our Interactive Java Algorithms Textbook for free. Finally, anyone can collaboratively code in our online Java 8 IDE (paste).
On October 10th, 2014, we held our fall assembly. Some topics such as the competition schedule are browsable online on the student and parent guide.
Congratulations to four past KTByte academy students who were admitted to MIT Primes: Betsy, Eric, Krishna, and Willy.
Congrats to our twelve students who placed in the 2014-2015 USA Computing Olympiad: Kenny (Silver), Ewen (Silver), Lenny (Silver), Sky (Silver), Krishna (Silver), Henry (Silver), Vishnu (Silver), Derek (Silver), Robert (Silver), Tyler (Silver), Eric (Gold), and Leo (Gold)
Congrats to our five students who placed in the 2013-2014 USA Computing Olympiad: Willy (Gold), Frank (Silver), Betsy (Silver), and Leo (Silver), Eric (Silver).
Kapparate CS03 students Willy and Betsy won 1st place and $3000 with the "KittyByte Challenge" application (competition results). The team of two high school students, in addition to Kapparate instructor Ben, began the project on October 7th when the competition began. They posted the project on Reddit later that week. The project received over 100,000 problem attempts in the first 24 hours of publication.