Brian Harvey (lecturer)
This biography of a living person needs additional citations for verification. (February 2021)
Brian K. Harvey
|Born||1949 (age 73–74)|
|Institutions||University of California, Berkeley|
|Thesis||The high school computer center: educational goals in theory and practice (philosophy, programming, moral) (1985)|
Brian Keith Harvey (born 1949) is a former Lecturer SOE of computer science at University of California, Berkeley. He and his students developed an educational programming language named UCBLogo which is free and open-source software, a dialect of the language Logo, as an interpreter, for learners.
He received his B.S. in mathematics at Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), 1969, a M.S. in computer science, Stanford University, 1975, and a Ph.D. in science and mathematics education, University of California, Berkeley, 1985. He also received a M.A. in clinical psychology, New College of California, 1990.
Until retiring in July 2013, Harvey taught introductory (lower-division) computer science courses at Berkeley, and CS 195, Social Implications of Computing. He was also involved in the development of the language Logo for the use in K-12 education.
Together with the German programmer Jens Mönig, Harvey designed the programming language Build Your Own Blocks (BYOB), and its successor Snap!, an extended version of the language Scratch, which added higher-order functions and true object-oriented inheritance for first-class sprites. With CS10, The Beauty and Joy of Computing at Berkeley he co-established the first course to use BYOB and spread it to other colleges and high schools.
- Harvey, Brian K.; Wright, Matthew (December 1993). Simply Scheme: Introducing Computer Science. Cambridge, Massachusetts: MIT Press. ISBN 9780262082266. Retrieved 2019-05-11.
- Harvey, Brian K. (March 1997). Volume 1: Symbolic Computing. Computer Science Logo Style. Vol. 1. Cambridge, Massachusetts: MIT Press. ISBN 0-262-58148-5. Retrieved 2019-05-11.
- Harvey, Brian K. (March 1997). Volume 2: Advanced Techniques. University of California, Berkeley, Electrical Engineering and Computer Sciences. Computer Science Logo Style. Vol. 2. Cambridge, Massachusetts: MIT Press. ISBN 0-262-58149-3. Retrieved 2019-05-11.
- Harvey, Brian K. (March 1997). Volume 3: Beyond Programming. Computer Science Logo Style. Vol. 3. Cambridge, Massachusetts: MIT Press. ISBN 0-262-58150-7. Retrieved 2019-05-11.
- ^ Hafner, Kate (2003-05-22). "Computing's Lost Allure". New York Times. Retrieved 2012-10-17.
- Official website, UC Berkeley
- CS 61A (The Structure and Interpretation of Computer Programs) Webcasts