That's funny, @Wow_woman.
Not exactly what I meant, when I brought up the subject. I was speaking figuratively. I don't really envision someone giving a "talk". I guess they could, but that seems like a little bit of overkill. I guess that's what YouTube is for, if somebody really, really, really wants to share something in front of a camera.
What I mean is that, if the invitation is expressed by the community or the moderators, the coder could take the opportunity to explain or to teach others about the unique features in his or her project, and do it in as much detail as he or she wishes. No need to fuzz anything.
One of the ways in which I see this being useful and gratifying is not just for its own sake. Coders write code because they love doing it, anyway. The point of that extra sharing step that I had in mind is that some of the participants on this forum and of those who write code in Hopscotch all over the place - maybe in school...as an assignment... - could be recognized locally by their peers and teachers, in addition to the recognition they receive on the forum - for having done a fantastic job of not only writing something clever... but also for having taught something about it to a global audience. The Internet makes that really easy. Besides, sharing and teaching are really nice things to do. I think they make us better people, and even help us to become smarter. And, yes, it's impressive. A lot more interesting and a lot more fun, i think, than a book report. If I was a schoolteacher, and if part of my class was learning Hopscotch, and if one of my students was recognized on the forum and invited to answer questions about his or her outstanding program, and if he or she did a nice job of explaining it to other people, that student would get a big, fat A+! I think it would be great practice for whoever gets to do it. I think it would help to keep the focus in the forum on the things that matter, and I think it could even help to build a student's code "resume".
I think you see where this is going… but, hey, it's just a fun idea and not much more.