kurikulum komputer berbasis Computer Science Curricula 2013 ACM

dalam penyusunan kurikulum bidang komputer seperti ilmu komputer, teknik informatika, sistem informasi, teknik komputer dan turunan lain nya harus menyesuaikan baku dari joint task force ACM Association for Computing Machinery yang membentuk kurikulum standart, ada sepeluh hal yang harus diperhatikan dalam penyusunan kurikulum tersebut seperti yang saya ambil dari http://www.acm.org

Early in its work, the 2013 Steering Committee agreed on a set of principles to guide the
development of this volume. The principles adopted for CS2013 overlap significantly with the
principles adopted for previous curricular efforts, most notably CC2001 and CS2008. As with
previous ACM/IEEE curricula volumes, there are a variety of constituencies for CS2013,
including individual faculty members and instructors at a wide range of colleges, universities,
and technical schools on any of six continents; CS programs and the departments, colleges, and
institutions housing them; accreditation and certification boards; authors; and researchers. Other
constituencies include pre-college preparatory schools and advanced placement curricula as well
as graduate programs in computer science. These principles were developed in consideration of
these constituencies, as well as consideration of issues related to student outcomes, development
of curricula, and the review process. The order of presentation is not intended to imply relative

1. Computer science curricula should be designed to provide students with the flexibility to
work across many disciplines. Computing is a broad field that connects to and draws from
many disciplines, including mathematics, electrical engineering, psychology, statistics, fine
arts, linguistics, and physical and life sciences. Computer Science students should develop
the flexibility to work across disciplines

2. Computer science curricula should be designed to prepare graduates for a variety of
professions, attracting the full range of talent to the field. Computer science impacts nearly
every modern endeavor. CS2013 takes a broad view of the field that includes topics such as
“computational-x” and "informatic-x"

3. CS2013 should provide guidance for the expected level of mastery of topics by graduates. It
should suggest outcomes indicating the intended level of mastery and provide exemplars of
instantiated courses and curricula that cover topics in the Body of Knowledge.

4. CS2013 must provide realistic, adoptable recommendations that provide guidance and
flexibility, allowing curricular designs that are innovative and track recent developments in
the field. The guidelines are intended to provide clear, implementable goals, while also
providing the flexibility that programs need in order to respond to a rapidly changing field.
CS2013 is intended as guidance, not as a minimal standard against which to evaluate a

5. The CS2013 guidelines must be relevant to a variety of institutions. Given the wide range of
institutions and programs (including 2-year, 3-year, and 4-year programs; liberal arts,
technological, and research institutions; and institutions of every size), it is neither possible
nor desirable for these guidelines to dictate curricula for computing. Individual programs will
need to evaluate their constraints and environments to construct curricula

6. The size of the essential knowledge must be managed. While the range of relevant topics has
expanded, the size of undergraduate education has not. Thus, CS2013 must carefully choose
among topics and recommend the essential elements

7. Computer science curricula should be designed to prepare graduates to succeed in a rapidly
changing field. Computer Science is rapidly changing and will continue to change for the
foreseeable future. Curricula must prepare students for lifelong learning and must include
professional practice (e.g., communication skills, teamwork, ethics) as components of the
undergraduate experience. Computer science students must learn to integrate theory and
practice, to recognize the importance of abstraction, and to appreciate the value of good
engineering design

8. CS2013 should identify the fundamental skills and knowledge that all computer science
graduates should possess while providing the greatest flexibility in selecting topics. To this
end, we have introduced three levels of knowledge description: Tier-1 Core, Tier-2 Core, and
Elective. For a full discussion of Tier-1 Core, Tier-2 Core, and Elective, see Chapter 4:
Introduction to the Body of Knowledge.

9. CS2013 should provide the greatest flexibility in organizing topics into courses and
curricula. Knowledge areas are not intended to describe specific courses. There are many novel, interesting, and effective ways to combine topics from the Body of Knowledge into

10. The development and review of CS2013 must be broadly based. The CS2013 effort must
include participation from many different constituencies including industry, government, and
the full range of higher education institutions involved in computer science education. It must
take into account relevant feedback from these constituencies.

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