RICM Learning Lab


Summer Camp 2016!

Mon-Wed, July 11-13, 2016 | 9:00 am– 2:00 pm

Learn to build and take home your own basic robot!  Come join us for fun and educational electrical engineering and computer programming sessions. Students will engage in a series of activities to learn about soldering, motor control and interfacing elements, sound, light, communications, coding and computer games.

Each day will feature different hands-on, creative activities. For ages 12-16 years. For info, email: dan@ricomputermuseum.org.

Learning Lab Tours 2016

Geek out at our Learning Lab! Visit the Learning Lab website to see what's happening, learn about the workshops we offer and come visit us Contact us if you want to find out how you can join our community of coders, makers and tinkerers as a student, volunteer or just a fan of all things electronic! 

Browse our tech toys, such as Arduino microcontrollers, Raspberry Pi microcomputers, vintage computers, breadboards and retro video games. It is a great place to get tech help, research resources, learn about gaming, music, the Web and more. 

Our goal is to help young people become competent and ethical users of technology, as well as to teach them about electronics and programming. RICM’s Learning Lab encourages users to take advantage of the technology at the lab for education and recreation. RICM’s local volunteers are qualified, trusted professionals who can help them achieve greater digital literacy.

The Learning Lab is located at The Meadows Professional Office Park, 1130 Ten Rod Road, North Kingstown, Rhode Island. We are in building D, suite 103A, which is in the last building on the lower lot.

RICM Equipment Collection        
  Large Systems (Servers, Workstations, Minicomputers, Mainframes, Components)
  Small Systems (Personal Computers, Components)
The Rhode Island Computer Museum is a non-profit 501(c)(3) organization established in 1999.

Contact us

Email: rhodeislandcomputermuseum@gmail.com or
phone: (401) 603-3321

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RICM Warehouse Museum

Artist Ann Smith spends her days making little robotic like figurines 
from broken electronics and machine parts. The sculptures are sold in galleries and museums throughout the US and have been used as illustrations for various publications. Recently she has received local and international press from Wired Magazine (US), Make Magazine (US), PBS Boston, DPI Magazine in Taiwan, Architectural Digest (Germany), GQ Germany, and The Discovery Channel Canada. http://www.burrowburrow.com/

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