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2022 highlights

Millones de jóvenes con edades comprendidas entre 8 y 18 de todas partes del mundo participaron en do your :bit 2022. Estos propusieron soluciones sorprendentes e innovadoras alineadas con los Objetivos Globales y con la resolución de problemas que afectan al mundo. 

Nuestro jurado seleccionó a los ganadores provenientes de seis regiones del mundo- África, Asia & el Pacífico, Europa, América Latina, Medio Oriente y América del Norte - en las tres categorías de reto. Conoce más sobre los ganadores, subcampeones y sobre sus propuestas a continuación.

Niños de 8-14 años, soluciones micro:bit

Los jóvenes han sido desafiados a diseñar y crear una solución haciendo uso de micro:bit en esta categoría.



Jasser, Oussema e Iskander han diseñado una casa inteligente que ayuda a las personas a vivir cómodamente y de forma sostenible. Cuenta con una alarma, sistema de iluminación, un detector de fugas de gas, monitor de temperatura y un sistema de energía renovable.

Dos ganadores de pie junto con la casa inteligente que han creado.

El equipo muestra su hogar inteligente.

El prototipo del hogar inteligente

El prototipo del hogar inteligente

Asia Pacífico


Jared ha inventado 'e-mom', un dispositivo inteligente que ayuda a monitorear y mantener una buena postura y buenas prácticas al estudiar online. El 'e-mom' le sugiere a los niños mantener una distancia razonable entre los ojos y la pantalla del ordenador; monitorea la iluminación de la sala de estudio y está equipado con un temporizador ¡para hacer recordar a los niños cuándo tomar una pequeña pausa y beber agua!

Jared dice: "Considero que las mentes creativas e innovadoras pueden hacerse presente con soluciones que, aunque simples, también son prácticas.

Jared posando con su ceación de micro:bit.  El dispositivo "E-mom".

Jared mostrando su "e-mom", un dispositivo inteligente que ayuda a los estudiantes.

El dispositivo E-mom en acción.

"E-mom" en funcionamiento.


Bosnia y Herzegovina

La creación de Ahmed es una alarma de incendios con sensor que ayuda a extinguir el fuego utiliando energías renovables. Un molino hidráulico suministra energía que controla un micro:bit que, a su vez, desactiva la bomba de agua cuando el sensor ha detectado fuego.

Ahmed said, "I chose this project because I know how dangerous fires are for the environment, the human community and especially for animals."

Ahmed standing behind his Micro:bit fire sensor model

Ahmed with his creation, the fire sensor alarm.



Juan was motivated to create the 'early detection system for wildfires' after a large forest fire in Uruguay. The system uses micro:bit sensors to monitor temperature and humidity and alert firefighters when necessary. Juan wanted to create the device to avoid the destruction of eco-systems.

Juan standing behind his model

Juan shows us his early fire detection creation.

Oriente Medio

Saudi Arabia

Zayd’s ‘Electricity Generated Running Track’ turns energy from walking or running in to electricity. Zayd wanted to create a device that not only prevents us from burning fossil fuels, but also encourages people to lead a healthier lifestyle.

In the future Zayd would like to be a mechatronics engineer. He said, "I want to create more inventions like this that would help the world."

Zayd sitting at his desk with he prototype in front of him and his design on his screen

Zayd with his ‘Electricity Generated Running Track' prototype.



Isla’s TASC (Teacher and Student Communication) allows teachers and students to communicate in class using the micro:bit radio function. Isla wanted to create a solution that allowed students who might be shy or need additional help to get support without being embarrassed to ask.

Isla said, "It feels incredible to have won this challenge during my first few months of using the micro:bit."

Isla sits and shows us her micro:bit device

Isla shows us her Teacher and Student Communication (TASC) device.

8-14 year olds, paper prototypes

In this category, we asked young people to create a paper prototype to explain their idea.



Oussema noted that climate change may increase the number of avalanche accidents in mountainous regions of the world. His ‘AV Detector’ detects avalanches and alerts the authorities to evacuate villagers that might be affected. It can also be used to locate hikers and climbers who may be in danger.

Oussema said, "We can always help to solve life problems with innovative ideas and appropriate technology."

Oussema shows us his Avalanche detector design on his laptop

Oussema's design for his AV detector.

Asia Pacífico


Jing Yan thought about many issues facing farmers when creating his ‘Smart Farming Helper’. The device uses chilli water to water and maintain farmland and also get rid of unwanted pests that are ruining the crops. Jing Yan thought his entry would support farmers to develop sustainable agricultural methods.

Jing points too his smart farming helper paper design

Jing Yan displays his 'Smart Farming Helper' design.


United Kingdom

Molly-Rosanna created the ‘Help A:bit’, a wearable device designed to help keep people stay safe on the street. It’s a safety device that connects to your mobile via Bluetooth and can track locations, call emergency services, and notify emergency contacts at the push of a button. Molly-Rosanna designed the device to help women feel safe and protected when walking alone.

Molly-Rosanna shows a model of the 'Help A:bit' device she created.



Vinicius and Antonio’s ‘Project ACVM’ aims to reduce the excess of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere. It uses a CO2 meter to detect the amount of gas in the air and sends this information to the micro:bit to calculate how many trees and plants will be needed to remove that CO2 from the air.

Vinicius and Antonio holding their design poster outside school with their teachers

Vinicius, Antonio and their teachers display their entry.

Close up of the design poster for the Project ACVM

Vinicius and Antonio's illustration of their micro:bit design.

Oriente Medio


Alper created the ‘Deaf:bit’, an invention to support hearing impaired individuals live independently.

He said, "My friend's family is deaf. I saw the problem they were having and I wanted to develop a prototype for them. I thought how can I come up with a simple solution. When my teacher introduced micro:bit V2 features, I figured out how to do it."

The device is worn as a wristband and uses multiple micro:bits to give warnings in various situations such as when the house bell rings, a baby cries or a horn is sounded.

Alper shows us his 'Deaf:bit' design and the micro:bit.

Alper and his winning 'Deaf:bit' design.

15-18 year olds, micro:bit solution

15-18 year olds were challenged to design and make a solution using the micro:bit.



Shanice created the ‘Balanced Diet Finder’ to help her community plan balanced meals that are healthy and nutritious. The solution, developed using AI and micro:bit, classifies food into food groups and supports the user to make healthy choices.

The Africa region winner Shanice

Shanice, the do your :bit winner from Kenya.

Asia Pacífico


Dang, Nguyen and Bui devised the ‘Healthcare Support System for the Elderly’. The system includes sensors to measure the health and environment of the user which can then be accessed by doctors or family. The system also features an automatic mechanism to dispense the correct dosage of medication at the correct time for the user.

The students said about their winning entry, "It will create a strong motivation for us to be more passionate about technology and computer science and encourage us to become programmers in the future."

The team of three students show their model and prototype

Dang, Nguyen and Bui display their micro:bit healthcare system.


Fatin, Wan and Ahmad created ‘Animal Foresee’ to try and reduce the amount of animals that are killed crossing roads. In their country, Malaysia, they are trying to protect elephants but they noted the device could be used to detect many types of wildlife, including tigers, elk and foxes. The device uses the micro:bit accelerometer to detect elephants near a road and the radio function to alert drivers.

The team said, "Taking part in the do your: bit challenge has inspired us to seek out problems in our world and try to find a way of solving them using technology."

Three team members presenting their design and prototype

Fatin, Wan and Ahmad present their entry, 'Animal Foresee'.



Qingzhe designed the ‘Time Keeper’ to protect animals from being involved in rail accidents. The device detects and times incoming trains and then uses sound to chase away animals who may be in danger.

Qingzhe presents his design for his micro:bit creation.

Qingzhe Jacob Zhang presents his design for the 'Time Keeper' creation.



Mario and Daniel's ‘Intelligent Irrigation’ system aims to use resources, such as water, fertiliser and energy, efficiently. It uses the micro:bit and a humidity sensor to monitor conditions and a water pump to create a fully automated garden. The team said their project goal was to "use technology to serve nature and care for the environment".

The team of two show us their design and their prototype

Mario and Daniel with the design and prototype of the ‘Intelligent Irrigation’ system.

Oriente Medio


Ali designed the ‘Room Monitoring System’ to create healthy spaces to live and socialise in. The system uses micro:bit to monitor the levels of humidity, temperature, and smoke in a room. It alerts users if action is needed, such as increased ventilation, to create a healthy environment.

Ali said about taking part in do your :bit, "This experience taught me to never give up, even if the problem seems to be unsolvable."

Ali shows us his model of the Room monitoring system

Ali with his model of the 'Room Monitoring System'.



Dawsen and Matson created the ‘Fire Assistance for Places of Risk’ to protect ecosystems at risk of wildfires. The FAPR is a temperature sensing, fire detecting, and soil measuring device that can be strapped to a tree or placed in the soil to help prevent major fires. The solution uses the micro:bit sensors and LEDs to display monitoring data.

Dawsen and Mason with their device

Dawsen and Mason with their FAPR device.

Runners up

8-14 years old, micro:bit solution category


Mariem, Alaa and Mohamed, Tunisia - a sea turtle incubator that controls the temperature of the sand to help protect sea turtles and determine the gender of newborns.

Balkis, Tunisia - the ‘Smart Puppet’ helps teachers communicate with autistic students.

Asia Pacífico

Yuuka, Akari and Lila, Japan - ‘Watey’ is an app to help families save water in the shower.

Zi, China - a bionic arm to support people with hand disabilities carry out tasks.


Kriton, Giorgos and Kuriakos, Greece - a device that detects if water bottles have been exposed to the sun too long, potentially causing the chemicals from the bottle to contaminate the water.

Bozica and Andrej, Macedonia - a boat that can collect toxic spills.


Sara, Sebastian and Mariana, Colombia - project that recycles used cooking oil into a renewable fuel.

Michelle and Johan, Colombia - an intelligent waste sorting and storage system.

David, Peru - the ‘Hexagon Breathing Box’ teaches people a breathing technique to reduce stress.

Oriente Medio

Mustafa, Iraq - ‘Happy Date Palms’ helps farmers increase the productivity of date trees growing in Iraq.

Cybelle and Joury, Lebanon - the food expiry date tracker helps prevent food waste.


Heritage Engineers, USA - the ‘Micro Band’ is worn by lumberjacks to prevent them cutting down too many trees and contributing to deforestation.

Olivia and Lucy, USA - the ‘Overfishing Weight Detector 3000’ weighs the amount of fish on a boat to prevent overfishing.

8-14 years old, paper prototype category


Ahmed, Tunisia - the ‘bit:care’ will help alzheimer's patients in their daily life.

Douaa, Rimes and Ikram, Tunisia - a robot scarecrow that uses sensors to protect crops and gardens.

Asia Pacífico

Eunji and Nakyung, South Korea - a device that monitors and manages the population of stray cats in residential areas.

Alessio, Adrian and Ronan - the ‘Green Life 7000’, a robot that plants new trees.


Ayla and Amelie, UK - the ‘Help-o-meter’ allows homeless people to access support discreetly.

Chloe and Lexie, UK - the ‘Smiley-bit’ sends positive messages via the micro:bit to support people’s mental health.


Anahy and Samyra, Brazil - a sound meter that monitors noise levels in schools.

15-18 years old, micro:bit solution


Mohamed and Iyed, Tunisia - ‘Temp-reg’ allows uses to set the correct temp in a fridge for storing medicines.

Taha and Amine, Tunisia - a device that detects gas leaks and smoke in the home and alerts families to any danger.

Asia Pacífico

Ain, Nik and Ahmad, Malaysia - a bad posture detector to encourage users to practice good posture.

Rio and Chihiro, Japan - a power saving system to monitor light use in a family home.


Christopher, Peru - the ‘Parental Control’ controls children’s use of screens when their parents are away.

Oriente Medio

Husain and Sideka, Iraq - a smart Automated Hydroponics System created to minimise human interference


Samantha, USA - ‘Food for all’ helps food banks to monitor their stock to ensure they can always distribute food to those in need.

Shayyan, Charlotte and Udichi, Canada - ‘Micro:BITE’ helps users monitor expiry dates on food packaging to limit food waste.

Special mentions


The judges gave a special mention to Joel, Ryan and Wajih from Ireland for their entry, 'Climate Chaser'. Their creation is a system that captures CO2 from the air and feeds it to algae and other sea plants that use the CO2 to photosynthesize and create oxygen.

The judges wanted to acknowledge Joel, Ryan and Wajih’s entry and the value of thinking differently about climate change. The judges felt the team displayed real creativity in the research and design of their solution and original thinking about combating climate change.

Oriente Medio

The judges also gave a special mention to Ranim, Hala and Maha from Lebanon for their entry, ‘Microps’. Their creation is designed to save crops from being destroyed by hurricanes and tornados.

The judges wanted to acknowledge the value of thinking of ‘out of the box’ solutions to tackle real-world problems. The judges felt Ranim, Hala and Maha displayed originality and creativity in how they used the microbit to develop their solution.