The BBC and a selection of technology companies are taking the BBC Micro:bit global after its success in the UK, looking at locations from Iceland to the US and from Singapore to Norway where it has proved of interest.
The Micro:bit is a retro computer aimed at education and boosting technology skills among the young. The device is doing well, and has brought 13 million visitors to the BBC's resources website.
Auntie explained in a blog post that three-quarters of people who have used the BBC Micro:bit say that they 'love' it or 'like' it. Some 86 per cent said that it made Computer Science more interesting, and 88 per cent of children said that it showed them that coding isn't as tough as they thought.
"The reaction from children and from a great many teachers has been overwhelming. Since launching in March this year, users have visited the website over 13 million times, used the code simulator nearly 10 million times and compiled code onto their devices around two million times," said the BBC.
"The BBC Micro:bit is also helping to change attitudes. Early research shows that it has helped get girls interested in coding - 39 percent of girls who used the Micro:bit said they will definitely do ICT/Computer Science as a subject in the future compared with just 23 per cent before the Micro:bit landed in schools. And we expect this figure to rise as more children get hands-on with the devices."
The organisation now wants to do all it can to make the unit a success elsewhere.
"We have never wanted these efforts to be a flash in the pan which is where the Micro:bit Educational Foundation comes in," added the Beeb.
"Supported by a range of leading educational and technology organisations, including ARM, Microsoft, Nominet, Samsung, the Institution of Engineering and Technology and the BBC, it will ensure that we continue to enable a generation to grow their digital capability in the UK.
"And it will also work to enthuse and support young people on a global scale, capitalising on the interest the BBC Micro:bit has stirred from Iceland to the US and from Singapore to Norway."
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