Apple has declared the worldwide growth of its initiative “Everyone Can Code” outside of the U.S. to more than 20 universities and colleges. These schools will now provide the App Development with Swift Curriculum, a complete-year course arranged by Apple educators and engineers to teach app design and coding to students of all backgrounds and levels.
One of the biggest higher education institutions in Australia, RMIT University, offers widest global employments of the App Development with Swift Curriculum till date. Beginning this month, RMIT will provide the App Development with Swift curriculum via a new vocational course, which will be educated on campus, and RMIT Online.
RMIT joins over 20 global universities who are also providing the set of courses this year to students, including Hogeschool van Arnhem en Nijmegen in the Netherlands, Mercantec in Denmark, Plymouth University in the U.K., and Unitec Institute of Technology in New Zealand.
Tim Cook, CEO of Apple, claimed, “We rolled out the initiative ‘Everyone Can Code’ less than 1 Year back with the determined aim of providing coaching in coding to as many individuals as possible. Our initiative has been extremely popular amongst the U.S. colleges and schools, and today symbols a significant step forward as we grow worldwide. We are proud to operate with RMIT and most of the other schools all over the world who share our dream of giving power to students with instruments that can assist them modify the world.”
“App Development with Swift will play an important role in assisting students of RMIT use their entrepreneurship and creativity to gear up in the 21st century labor force for success,” claimed president and vice chancellor of RMIT University, Martin Bean CBE, to the media in an interview. “These are the types of skills that people of Australia require in the future for the jobs, and we are delighted to operate with Apple to deliver this significant set of courses.”
App Store users have now installed almost over 180 Billion apps and the company has paid out more than $70 Billion to developers ever since the store rolled out in 2008.