Computer Science Education Week and the Hour of Code campaign officially wrapped up yesterday, with 15,919,143 million students completing an Hour of Code and writing a total of 524,791,385 lines of code.

(What Computer Science Education Week was all about)

Another big statistic: Girls outcoded boys, 51% to 49%. You can see more in-depth figures in this infographic and the Hour of Code website.

(More on the gender breakdown: Where are all the women in software?)

The Hour of Code statistics aren’t Computer Science Education Week’s only tangible achievements, though. On top of already announced partnerships to bring more computer science classes to Chicago Public Schools and the New York City Department of Education, the states of Wisconsin and Alabama recently followed suit. On Wednesday, Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker signed a bill to increase math and science high school graduation requirements, and on Thursday the Alabama State Board of Education did the same. social strategist Roxanne Emadi revealed that by tomorrow, Maryland may soon join the other school districts as well.

“We expect Maryland to change legislation at a board meeting tonight,” Emadi said. “Right now, Chicago is leading the nation, as Chicago Public Schools announced last week not only to allow CS to count towards graduation, but to make it a core subject in all city high schools.”

Although Computer Science Education Week is over, the free Hour of Code tutorials and resources will be available indefinitely.