Classroom Division Theory - Contest Years 2001-02 to 2020-21


TA ACSL Classroom Division Theory - Contest Years 2001-2021

We are providing Classroom Division Theory - contest 2001-2021, where it comprises ACSL advanced, ACSL short-problems, and more. The question sets used in the Classroom division for teaching and in the training modules or the test materials are the theory sections which have a combination of Junior and Intermediate divisions. Students interested in the Classroom division should enroll for either the Junior Division Theory for the exposure to the basic level and practice using the easier years problem sets. If students have a good grip on the junior division contents and concepts then the students can opt for the Intermediate Division Theory which comprises of much more advanced level of theory contents and concepts in-depth.


ACSL organizes international computer science and computer programming tournaments for students in elementary, junior, and senior high school. This year, our 41st year of continuous operation, over 300 teams from the United States, Canada, Europe, Africa, and Asia compete in various divisions. ASL has been approved as an activity by the National Association of Secondary School Principals (NASSP). ASL is also an institutional member of the Computer Science Teachers Association. From 2001 to 2021, ACSL offers a variety of competitions. Best suited for high school students with prior programming experience, particularly those pursuing AP Computer Science. As we all know, In the United States, Advanced Placement Computer Science is a collection of Advanced Placement computer science courses and examinations. They are provided by the College. The College Board offers them to high school students as a way to earn college credit for college-level courses, but we are here to help you learn this skill in a perfectionist manner with the best educators.


Computer Number Systems, Recursive Functions, What does this program do?, Pre/Post/Infix Notation, Bit-String Flicking, LISP, Boolean Algebra, Data Structures, Finite State Automation (FSA)/Regular Expressions, Graph Theory, Digital Electronics, Assembly Language, and many other challenging and interesting topics are covered in the curriculum. All of the topics covered in the curriculum are extremely useful in terms of future career opportunities. Throughout the competition, one of the most frequently seen topics is Boolean Algebra. As a result, all previous year's question papers provide a lot of practice and broad exposure to how questions can be asked. This enables students to make better use of their time. Not only that, but by practicing with previous question papers, students gain confidence and can perform exceptionally well. Based on the track record, students who use the modules correctly and efficiently achieve excellent results. In the Senior Division, junior/senior high school students with prior experience in computer programming, either Java or Python and especially those enrolled in the Computer Science AP course, compete. Prior experience in the ACSL Intermediate or Junior Division is preferred but not required. The contest consists of a 30-minute, 5-question test held on the Academy of Programming (AOP) premises each month, as well as a take-home programming problem. We will assist you in every way possible to achieve your goal; we have the best online support, educators, and teaching techniques to make your life easier and more skillful. Each contest consists of an online 30-minute, 5-question short answer test, and a 72-hour programming problem. This is a timed competition for students who need to show dedication.


What is ACSL, exactly? ASL organizes computer science and programming competitions for students in elementary, middle, and high school. The American Computer Science League has been approved as an activity by the National Association of Secondary School Principals [NASSP]. What is the goal of ACSL? This is a one-of-a-kind and thrilling educational experience for all computer enthusiasts. If you were applying to a school, it would almost certainly look great on your resume. Programming competitions can help students improve their algorithmic problem-solving, data analytics, and programming skills in general. The ASCL competition encourages students to improve and compete in math and reasoning skills, as well as to study computer areas not covered in their school's curriculum. Pre-Requisite? While there is no requirement, to begin with, the fundamentals in order to enter the ACSL competition, it is recommended that you do so. Students must apply to the Talent Academy's foundational programming/flowchart courses as soon as possible, after which they may register in the ACSL previous years' module paper access modules, which provide a head start and prepare them for the actual contest.


Details : https://www.acsl.org/about
Student Guide : https://www.acsl.org/get-started/student-guide
Student Material : https://www.acsl.org/get-started/study-materials



2020-2021

  • Contest 1
  • Contest 2
  • Contest 3
  • Contest 4

2019-2020

  • Contest 1
  • Contest 2
  • Contest 3
  • Contest 4
  • All-Star Contest

2018-2019

  • Contest 1
  • Contest 2
  • Contest 3
  • Contest 4
  • All-Star Contest

2017-2018

  • Contest 1
  • Contest 2
  • Contest 3
  • Contest 4
  • All-Star Contest

2016- 2017

  • Contest 1
  • Contest 2
  • Contest 3
  • Contest 4
  • All-Star Contest

2015- 2016

  • Contest 1
  • Contest 2
  • Contest 3
  • Contest 4
  • All-Star Contest

2014- 2015

  • Contest 1
  • Contest 2
  • Contest 3
  • Contest 4
  • All-Star Contest

2013-2014

  • Contest 1
  • Contest 2
  • Contest 3
  • Contest 4
  • All-Star Contest

2012-2013

  • Contest 1
  • Contest 2
  • Contest 3
  • Contest 4
  • All-Star Contest

2011-2012

  • Contest 1
  • Contest 2
  • Contest 3
  • Contest 4
  • All-Star Contest

2010-2011

  • Contest 1
  • Contest 2
  • Contest 3
  • Contest 4
  • All-Star Contest

2009-2010

  • Contest 1
  • Contest 2
  • Contest 3
  • Contest 4
  • All-Star Contest

2008-2009

  • Contest 1
  • Contest 2
  • Contest 3
  • Contest 4
  • All-Star Contest

2007-2008

  • Contest 1
  • Contest 2
  • Contest 3
  • Contest 4
  • All-Star Contest

2006-2007

  • Contest 1
  • Contest 2
  • Contest 3
  • Contest 4
  • All-Star Contest

2005-2006

  • Contest 1
  • Contest 2
  • Contest 3
  • Contest 4
  • All-Star Contest

2004-2005

  • Contest 1
  • Contest 2
  • Contest 3
  • Contest 4
  • All-Star Contest

2003-2004

  • Contest 1
  • Contest 2
  • Contest 3
  • Contest 4
  • All-Star Contest

2002-2003

  • Contest 1
  • Contest 2
  • Contest 3
  • Contest 4
  • All-Star Contest

2001-2002

  • Contest 1
  • Contest 2
  • Contest 3
  • Contest 4
  • All-Star Contest