Want class to see others games without BLOCKS visible

I would like to have students go to each computer in the room to see the games others have created. However, I do not want the code available, because there might be (will be) some students out to sabotage others by changing the code.
I was curious to know how to get the games to look like the following examples in Unit 3 Lesson 22 part 2 (as an app on a phone)

You can’t keep them from viewing the code, but they should not be able to change the code unless they are logged into that student’s Code Studio account. Just make sure no one is logged in and use the “Share” link from each project to display the code in a logged out computer.


If the students “share” the link, do I need to send out a list of links to students, so they can find others’ games?
If not, where will students go to access the links to the shared games?
I realize I need to select SHARING under the teacher dashboard.

Hi Jason,

Putting all the links in a document would work. You can go through their projects and get the share link from each one to create the document. Another way would be to have all the students get the share link from their projects, open it in a new tab, then sign out from their account. Then all the students could walk around to see the games, as you originally mentioned.


I don’t know if you use Google Classroom or not, but I often use it to collect student projects like this. I create a question where students can see one another’s “answers” once they’ve submitted an answer themselves. This allows students to see and comment on one another’s work in a moderated setting while creating a list for me to access easily.

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This is my 1st semester using CSDiscoveries. This will be my 2nd year with Google Classroom. Aside from linking code.org to my google classroom students I have not used Classroom much with Code.org. I normally use the feedback option to communicate with students and evaluate their progress using Code.org’s teacher panel.

Curious to know how would you “collect” their projects?


In the past I’ve created a Google Doc that the entire class has access to, had each students name and a “link” to their game (which they would copy and paste to) and then a section below for the 1.) Reviewers name 2.) What they liked 3.) What they wished. We called this our virtual gallery walk and students would share work and be able to get feedback. I would always (still do) have them do this BEFORE the final product is due so they can incorporate some of the feedback from other students/users.

Hope that makes sense,


I usually create a question in Google Classroom and have students copy/paste their links in as the answer to the question. This allows me to have all of their links in one place. There is a toggle option for the question when you create it that allows students to see one another’s response and even comment. This is a fun way to have students do a type of gallery walk without leaving their seats and you can see every comment between students on the question dashboard in Classroom.