NEWS$show=/search/label/news

Here's where you'll find all the latest news about technology for children. We love to follow cool new inventions on Kickstarter and we hunt out all the latest announcements about tech toys and gadgets for the coming Christmas holidays. You'll also get our take on children's technology stories in the media.

REVIEWS$show=/search/label/review

Our kids technology product reviews are intended to help you work out whether a toy, gadget or kit is a good fit for your child or family. There's lots of cool stuff available, but is it the right choice for the child or teenager that you are buying for? We'll help you make the right choices and get the best value for money.

GIFT GUIDES$show=/search/label/gift%20guide

Parents, grandparents, aunts, uncles, and friends assemble. We create gift lists to help you make good choices for kids technology which helps them develop the right skills for the future. We research the best in Coding Toys and Games, Making / Craft Tools and Kits, STEM/STEAM related gifts, Programmable Robots, Electronics Kits and Gadgets for Tech Age Kids and Teens.

PROJECTS$show=/search/label/project

Get crafty with technology. Here we'll post all our ideas and projects using technology to get creative and making with kids. You'll find anything from making a lemon battery to a glow-in-the-dark Minecraft sword. Our projects are tried and tested on our own kids or at events we run, so we are sure you can have a go at home with your kids. Some of our projects use specific tech gadgets which we provide links for you to purchase.

STEM$show=/search/label/stem

STEM stands for Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics. In recent years there is an increased focus in these areas of study. We like to include Art and Design too, so we often talk about STEAM (A stands for Art). At Tech Age Kids we believe Coding is a new literacy and children need to understand how technology works, practice making skills and grow in their curiosity to make a better future for us all.

CODING$show=/search/label/coding

Coding is increasingly being recognised as an important skill for children to learn. Some will learn to code at school or at a coding club, but it's brilliant if they get support at home too.

ELECTRONICS$show=/search/label/electronics

We think it's really important for kids to get hands-on with electronics and learn how to make circuits and write code to control hardware. Younger kids can start with conductive playdough. For kids who like to combine craft and tech, littleBits are fab. And we love SAM Labs wireless electronics components for making it easy for kids to make Internet of Things inventions. Lots of electronics kits for kids have support for the Arduino microprocessor environment. The DuinoKit Jr is one of our favourites. Arduino is a fab skill for older kids and teens to develop.

ROBOTICS$show=/search/label/robotics

We love robots at Tech Age Kids, especially programmable ones. We've got lots of them and write reviews and projects that use them. Our programmable robots for kids buying guide is a good place to start if you're not sure what's available. Roby the mBot Meccano robot dog is one of our popular projects and has been with us to lots of events. Our Ozobot LEGO trailer is fab for kids who love LEGO and robots.

MAKING AND CRAFT$show=/search/label/making

We're advocates of the creative use of technology, but this needs to be balanced with developing physical skills such as papercraft, woodwork, clay modelling, technical drawing and soldering. If children don't develop these skills as they grow up then physical making projects can become frustrating rather than fun. The Maker Community uses the term 'making' as a broad term to include all sorts of artisan skills or craft activities. Being able to make things can lead to life-long hobbies or even careers. It's a great feeling to be able to take a project from an idea in your head to a real object that does something. We're particularly interested to explore products that combine maker skills with tech skills such as electronics but others focus purely on the physical making skills that are still important to modern making.

Programmable Robots for Kids Buying Guide

programmable robots for tech age kids

So, you want to get a programmable robot for your child or family? There are now lots of robotic kits for kids and robots on the market. Choice is great, but how do you pick the right one?

Here at Tech Age Kids we've got a big collection of robots, and we've taken the opportunity to try out still more. We've got detailed reviews of lots of robots once you've narrowed down your selection. In this buying guide we'll go through the questions you'll need to answer to pick the right robot.

All the robots here have lots of cool features but you want to make sure you pick the one that will be the best value for your family.

In this article we'll focus on robots that are programmable and / or buildable rather than just toy robots (those are fun too, but are generally less educational.)

Updated: 12 October 2016 with Meccanoid behavior builder Updated: 9 March 16 with Ozobot
Updated: 4 Sept 2016 to mention Meccanoid 2.0
Updated: 21 Sept 2016 to mention mBot 1.1. and Ranger

For little kids see our reviews of Code-a-pillar and Coji and Cubetto


Key Decision Points

  1. Skills Focus: Do you want to focus on the mechanics and engineering skills of building a robot, the coding side, or having a fun toy with a bit of education thrown in?
  2. Difficulty: How technically capable are your children? This will depend on their age and previous experience. Also, how willing are the parents to get involved and treat the robot as a joint project? Parents can help children get more from a robot kit at a younger age than they would need to be to use it independently. 
  3. Price: How much can you justify spending on a robot or robot kit? There's a huge price range. 
  4. Maker Friendly: Do you want to add robotics to projects made by your child? This could be woodwork or junk modelling. 
  5. LEGO Compatiblity: Is your child LEGO crazy? For some kids having a robot kit that is compatible with their LEGO bricks is really important. 
  6. Languages: Does your child want to program in a particular language or framework such as Scratch or Arduino?
  7. Curriculum: How important is it that there's an educational curriculum or project books available to support learning? Do you want to just do your own thing or would you appreciate detailed guidance?
  8. Platform: Do you want to program from iOS, Android, PC or Mac? Or would you prefer a self-contained solution with built-in programming. Do check version compatibility for phones and tablets. 
  9. Power: Boring but important. How is the robot powered. Does it use batteries, is it USB rechargeable? 

We'll go through each of our favourite robots and explain how they stack up against these criteria.

Ozobot Bit

Ozobot is a mini line following robot that can follow thick lines draw on paper and read colour codes to perform specific actions. Ozobot can also be programmed with Ozoblockly, a graphical block based language with different levels of difficultly for different ages and abilities.
Ozobot has a coloured LED and can wear different costumes. Ozobot cases are clear or translucent so you can see the electronics inside.

Skills
Play and coding.
Difficulty
Ozobot can be used by a wide age range, even as young as 4. Very young children may find the button fiddly and will need help to load programs onto Ozobot. There's plenty here for intermediate level coders.
Price
$
Maker Friendly?
Ozobot can be decorated with simple costumes but that's as far as it goes.
LEGO Compatible?
There's no specific support for LEGO. However, we've found that Ozobot is the perfect size for a LEGO town and we've added a mini LEGO chariot.
Languages
Ozobot reads a language made with coloured markings (pen or stickers) or flashing lights when used on a tablet. They can also be programmed via the graphical Ozoblockly language from a laptop or tablet.
Curriculum
A selection of lesson plans is available.
Platform
The Ozobot apps are available for iOS and Android and work best with larger devices. The Ozoblockly language is browser based and works on a wide range of devices.
Power
Ozobot is charged via its USB cable and recharges quickly.

Ozobot is best for kids who want a fun robot to incorporate into their play. It's really good for use in small spaces.

Find out more: Ozobot Bit Review

Sphero

Sphero is a gyroscopic robot ball with lights and sensors. It's a fantastic tech toy with games and challenges to try out. And it's also programmable. There's an educational app called SPRK which you can use to program it and there are other options too. 

The SPRK version of Sphero is transparent so you can see the components inside. 

Skills
Focus Fun and Coding. Sphero is a sealed unit but if you choose the SPRK version you can see the electronics inside. 
Difficulty
Sphero is reasonably challenging to control and there's plenty of scope for coding. Age 8+ seems about right for Sphero.
Price
$$
Maker Friendly?
Sphero isn't particularly suited to building into your own projects though you can certainly design cool projects around it.
LEGO Compatible?
Well you can add on a chariot for Sphero to pull around and that has a LEGO compatible building platform. 
Languages
Sphero has drag and drop apps that are accessible to kids. Sphero is open and more advanced users can use development kits on a variety of platforms to create their own apps. 
Curriculum
Sphero have recently added their SPRK app which teaches coding and other STEM skills. 
Platform
Apps are available for iOS and on Google Play for Android with some support for the Amazon Fire. 
Power
Sphero has a fab inductive charging base, you just pop the ball back on the base and it charges automatically. Fantastic!

Sphero (2.0 or SPRK) is best for families that want a cool tech toy that can also be used to learn coding and robotics.

Find out more: Sphero 2.0 vs SPRK vs BB-8

MakeBlock mBot

mBot is a powder-coated metal robot kit with lots of inputs and outputs. You can get compatible add-ons and use mBot as the basis of custom robotics projects. Or you can just build it and program it in its default form.

Update: There's now a new updated mBot v1.1 which has a case that LEGO can be attached to and some other small improvements. And also the mBot Ranger which is a larger 3 in 1 robot.

Skills Focus
mBot covers both coding and construction. The robot comes in kit form and must be built - this is fairly quick and straightforward and the required tools are included. It also comes with an infrared remote that is initially set up to allow mBot to be used as a remote control toy. 
Difficulty
mBot can start off as a remote control toy, then progess to graphical Scratch programming and then Arduino. There's plenty here for the whole family.
Price
$$ - you get a lot of robot for your money
Maker Friendly?
mBot is definitely maker friendly. You can buy compatible extension parts and add on custom elements. mBot comes with cardboard faces and tire inserts to encourage customisation. 
LEGO Compatible?
No for original. Yes for v1.1. and Ranger. 
Languages
mBot supports Scratch programming (though it's Scratch-based mBlock tool) and Arduino programming.
Curriculum
There is a free eBook to teach robotics with mBot.
Platform
Scratch and Arduino programming are PC or Mac based. There's also the mBlockly drag and drop programming app for iOS. 
Power
mBot takes AA batteries, but there's also an option to add a rechargeable battery which can charge directly from the robot.

mBot is best for techie families where kids will progress from graphical programming to Arduino projects and there are techie adults willing to help. 

BigTrak

BigTrak is a tank that can be programmed from its built-in keypad. It has an extension port and you can buy a rocket launcher which can be programmed to trigger.

Skills Focus
BigTrak teaches simple programming and its lots of fun, especially if you add the rocket launcher. 
Difficulty
BigTrak is quite easy to get started with, we've used it with children as young as four. The difficult bit is understanding angles in minutes (e.g. a right angle is fifteen minutes.)
Price
$
Maker Friendly?
Not really.
LEGO Compatible?
No.
Languages
Just the built-in Logo-like language. 
Curriculum
No.
Platform
There's no support for programming from another device or PC. 
Power
Battery powered.

BigTrak is great for families with limited funds who want to introduce basic programming in a fun way.

Find out more: BigTrak Retro Programmable Vehicle

littleBits



Skills Focus
littleBits focuses on using electronics to do cool stuff. The modular components are easy to use. You're encouraged to build projects with everyday items and add littleBits to automate them. You can add on an Arduino module or cloudBit to control littleBits from a computer.
Difficulty
Using littleBits is really simple - the components snap together with magnets. There's lots of scope for more complex projects though and lots of adults use it for home automation and prototypes. 
Price
$$$ - Building up a varied collection of littleBits gets costly. Especially if you don't want to take your creations apart to build something new.
Maker Friendly?
littleBits is very maker friendly. Great for adding robotics to robots that kids design for themselves.
LEGO Compatible?
Yes, there are littleBits adaptors for LEGO.
Languages
Programming isn't needed. But you can use Arduino (via the ArduinoBit) and IFTTT or the littleBits API (via the cloudBit) if you want to take things further.
Curriculum
The Gizmos and Gadgets set comes with instructions for building projects and there are lots of projects on the littleBits website. There's a book too.
Platform
cloudBit programming is via a web app and is supported from PCs and mobile devices. 

littleBits are best for families that love to make stuff and want to design their own robots and add electronics to them.

Find out more: littleBits Gizmos and Gadgets and littleBits Review

Dash and Dot

Dash and Dot are two separate robots that are designed to work together. Dash moves around and responds to voice commands. Dot doesn't move but has a robot brain with sensors, lights and a speaker.

These robots are exceedingly cute and packed with personality. Young children will love them and there's plenty of scope for doing more with them as children get older. 

Skills Focus
Dash and Dot teach coding through apps. There are add-on accessories that can be used to add variety. You can also extend the robots using building brick connectors. There are fun games to play too.
Difficulty
Dash is a good choice as a first robot for a pre-reader. There's lots of scope to progress to more complex stuff. Dash and Dot are best suited to young children.
Price
$-$$$ - starting with Dot is cost effective but you'll get the most from one of the packs that includes both robots.
Maker Friendly?
Dash and Dot are self-contained robots. You could build projects around them especially if you add the building brick connectors.
LEGO Compatible?
Yes, you can get building brick connectors. 
Languages
Programming is via Make Wonder's own picture based language or graphical drag and drop blockly.
Curriculum
There's lots of educational material build into the apps. Make Wonder have also run a competition with challenges using the robots.
Platform
The apps are available for iOS and Android (check for version compatibility.)

Dash and Dot are best for families with young children who want to introduce them to robotics before they can read and have a robot that will grow with their children.

Find out more: My First Robot - Dash and Dot Review

LEGO Mindstorms EV3

LEGO Mindstorms EV3 is a LEGO Technic based kit that can be used to build lots of different robots. It has a power brick brain that can be used to control motors and other outputs and take input from sensors.

Mindstorms is well-established and there are lots of books that you can buy to get more from the robot kit. 

Skills Focus
There's lots of building involved in LEGO Mindstorms whether you build one of the included robot designs or go on to build custom ones. There's a graphical coding tool, but there are also third-party solutions for programming with popular programming languages. You can just build a basic robot and focus on coding initially.
Difficulty
Techie kids can start enjoying LEGO Mindstorms from about age 7. But there's loads of scope for more complexity for older kids up to teens and even adults.
Price
$$$
Maker Friendly?
It is LEGO! It uses Technic pieces for construction and regular LEGO can be added on.
Languages
Custom graphical language. Third-party support for other languages such as Python.
Curriculum
Missions are built into the graphical software. There are also several books available with further projects and ideas. And there's the First LEGO League competition.
Platform
Programming is via Windows or Mac. There is an app for controlling Mindstorms robots.
Power
Batteries or a rechargeable battery pack.

LEGO Mindstorms is best for LEGO mad kids who want to go on to design their own robots on a well-established platform.

Find out more: LEGO Mindstorms EV3 Age Recommendations and Overview

Meccano Meccanoid 

The Meccano Meccanoid was a new robot for 2015 from construction toy brand Meccano (now part of SpinMaster.) For 2016 we have the Meccanoid 2.0 and 2.0 XL which is four feet tall.

Update: The new Meccanoid 2.0 robots are now available for 2016. No major changes just a more powerful brain and feature improvements.

Meccanoid uses Meccano pieces and has lots of entertainment features such as telling jokes and doing dance moves. 

Skills Focus
There's lots of focus on construction with the Meccanoid. The standard humanoid and alternate dinosaur builds take several hours even for the smaller robot. Meccanoid has lots of entertainment features and makes a great tech toy once it's built. It has lots of innovative options for recording behaviour for the robot. Proper programming via an open interface is promised for the future.
Difficulty
The build is challenging and would be tricky for kids under 10. Slightly younger kids will enjoy the built robot.
Price
$$$
Maker Friendly?
Compatible with regular Meccano and user have created 3D printed parts.
Languages
New for 2016 is the Behaviour Builder graphical programming language which allows Meccanoid to be programmed from a mobile deivice.
Curriculum
It's early days for Meccanoid. It is one of the options for the Moon Bots competition.
Platform
The app is available for iOS and Android.
Power
The smaller robot is battery powered whereas the larger one comes with a rechargeable battery pack. 

Meccanoid  is best for families that want a cool companion and who enjoy the building and designing and want to try out innovative ways of interacting with a robot. 

Find out more: Meccano Meccanoid Review

Conclusion

It's going to be important for today's kids to have an understanding of robotics including mechanical design, electronics, coding and human factors.

The robots we've chosen are all capable in their own way. Some are better as companion robots which help kids think about the human factors involved in interacting with a machine. Some are fab for developing mechanical engineering skills whereas others don't involve building and let you concentrate on coding. Some are great entertainment toys and others can be used so solve real world automation problems.

Some families will end up with more than one robot over time to develop a range of skills. We hope this article will help you choose a great robot for your family.

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