Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required.
To get the free app, enter your email address or mobile phone number.
I read this book as a precursor to undergraduate research on women in computing. In short, Unlocking the Clubhouse (UTC) was extremely well written and organized (though what else... Read morePublished 10 months ago by Alex
Still relevant after all this time. I thought this book was fantastic.
I'm a female programmer, was one of the few in a competitive CS program, and wish I'd read this a... Read more
I like this study and I think it's a very important topic. That said... I don't know who this book would really appeal to outside myself as I otherwise study this topic. Read morePublished 22 months ago by Pandora
This book is a bit out of date now, but the issues it addresses remain important to the field of computer science. Read morePublished on July 27, 2013 by April Kontostathis
This is an incredible book with a huge amount of material that should be read by anyone who wants to have an informed opinion on the topic of women in STEM, more specifically... Read morePublished on July 4, 2013 by J K
Like nearly all of the other computer science departments, the college where I teach has seen a dramatic decline in the number of people taking computer science (CS) courses. Read morePublished on May 19, 2008 by Charles Ashbacher
I got a recommendation from Software Development magazine, and wow, I feel so lucky that I "discover" this book! Read morePublished on November 2, 2004 by NN
I have referred many people to this book as a first class
evaluation of gender differences in technical education
presented along with concrete and practical suggestions... Read more
I work in IT. Given the current state of the industry, I don't recommend it as a profession to my son, nor would I recommend it to my daughter, if I had one. Read morePublished on February 3, 2002 by Paul Epps