August 9, 2017 - Altino was mentioned on Hawaii News Now "Geek Beat" with Bytemarks Cafe spokesmen, Burt Lum and Ryan Ozawa. The two discussed how Altino is used to teach non coders how to code, beginning with teachers so that they may learn the fundamental syntax in a way that makes programming exciting, fun, and applicable to the classrooms.
Source: "Geek Beat - Tesla Model 3, Altino coding and Pokemon Go" by Hawaii News Now
August 7, 2017 - Oceanit has been featured on Living 808 "Geeks and Gadgets" to discuss how they are bringing a robotic coding car from Korea to the K-12 public school teachers of Hawai'i. Altino introduces educators to the fundamentals of programming through an engaging hands-on experience, promoting STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, and Math) in schools.
July 31, 2017 - Oceanit was contracted by the Department of Transportation to determine the cause of a mysterious leak at the Honolulu Airport. This leak is not believed to be associated with sea level rise and has been occurring for probably more than ten years.
Source: "Planning Solution to Airport Leak Will Cost $500 K" by Honolulu Star-Advertiser
July 19, 2017 - Last week, at least twenty teachers from the Castle Kahuku Complex launched the first of two Department of Education accredited (3 credit) coding training classes for public school teachers in the State of Hawai'i. These dedicated teachers are working to bring coding classes into the school curriculum, by first learning the basics of code in the six-day class.
Mahalo nui to our visionary and innovative supporters - Kamehameha Schools, Hawaii State Dept of Labor, Dept of Education, Public Schools of Hawaii Foundation, Castle Foundation, Saeon of Korea, and Omidyar Foundation.
July 4, 2017 - Cyber security has become a prominent issue in 2017. News stories of Russia’s influence over the last presidential election to the hackings of major corporations, like Yahoo and Twitter, have caused corporations to worry about security and privacy, especially with the growing dependency on technological devices. The question remains: how do I protect my company from ransomware attacks?