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Resources for working on artificial intelligence

Materials to prepare your visit or for work in the classroom

We have created a collection of resources and teaching materials related to the exhibition AI: Artificial Intelligence, which is available to professionals who want to work on the subject in the classroom or prepare their visit to the exhibition, and to anyone who wants to know the educational possibilities offered by artificial intelligence.

In this digital kit you’ll find more information about the exhibition, teaching guides adapted to each educational level, materials about other of the CCCB’s projects about IA, and a selection of the CCCB’s archive materials.

The exhibition includes materials to prepare your visit:

On the CCCB’s website you’ll find all the material linked to its activities and exhibitions. You can dive into it if you need more information or if you’re looking for material for work in the classroom about artificial intelligence and other related issues: 

  • About the exhibition Artificial Intelligence. All the material related to the exhibition and its parallel activities, with talks about artificial intelligence viewed from different areas. 
  • Articles about AI in the digital magazine of CCCB Lab. Articles that explore the dilemmas of artificial intelligence (AI), which develops algorithms that allow a machine to make intelligent decisions or, at least, to behave as if it had human-like intelligence. 
  • “We Are Data” playlist. At the CCCB, with exhibitions like Global Screen or Big Bang Data, and various debates, articles and interviews with experts, we have looked at the dilemmas and risks of living in a society where mass data control and surveillance are common practices. 
  • Brains. This exhibition takes us deep into both the anatomy of the brain and everything it generates: consciousness, abstract thinking, language, imagination, dreams and memory. It also explores other minds beyond the human: artificial, animal and collective intelligences, and those of organisms without a brain.
  • The Thinking Machine. This exhibition explores the impact of the philosopher Ramon Llull (1232-1316) on the arts, literature, science and technology. The actuality of this controversial figure, both admired and rejected, takes on a new significance in today’s debate on models of knowledge transmission.
  • +Human. Cyborgs, superhumans and clones. Evolution or extinction? What does it mean to be human today? What will human beings be like in a hundred years? Technological potential is advancing at full speed; must we continue to modify our bodies, our minds and our everyday lives, or are there limits that we cannot overcome? The exhibition explores the possible future paths of our species, taking into account emerging technologies and our cultural and ethical context.

If you have any questions, or if you need help adapting the resources for your classroom, write to us at

This activity is part of AI: Artificial Intelligence