Maker culture embodies DIY tinkering to further sustainability, social innovation, community building and more.
Maker culture embodies do-it-yourself tinkering using tiny, affordable open-source computers, electronics and recycled items.
Through making, we learn invaluable life lessons. We engage in persistent, complex problem-solving. We create solutions to real-world problems, we imagine alternative ways of thinking about our life with technology, and we discover a world of connections.
My name is Ann-Louise Davidson, and I’m a professor in the Department of Education as well as the Concordia University Research Chair in Maker Culture.