There are several ways in which the hyperbolic construction scripts can be used in classroom applications. It should be emphasized, however, that the scripts are tools and not ends in themselves. They can be adapted by an instructor to produce applications suitable for classroom demonstrations. Perhaps more importantly, though, they can be used as building blocks for students to develop their own constructions and gain a deeper understanding of hyperbolic geometry. The examples below provide a sample of how the scripts have been used in teaching geometry, but the list is not exhaustive by any means. Creative instructors will be able to find many other uses.

Have students develop some of the tools themselves. The difficulty of writing the Sketchpad scripts for the basic "hyperbolic straightedge and compass" constructions varies greatly. In the Klein model, for example, constructing lines and segments are trivial, calculating lengths, dropping and raising perpendiculars is relatively straightforward, while calculating angle measure, constructing midpoints, angle bisectors, and circles is quite challenging.
Interestingly, the corresponding constructions in the other models do not necessarily have corresponding difficulty levels. For example, writing a tool that constructs a hyperbolic line in the Klein model is merely a matter of drawing a chord passing through two points interior to a circle. Constructing a halfcircle passing through two points in the Poincaré halfplane is slightly more challenging, though students who are able to circumscribe a circle about a triangle should be able to complete this task. Constructing a hyperbolic line in the Poincaré disk requires several steps, including the ability to find "inverse points" (see Greenberg p.243247). On the other hand, calculating angle measure in the Poincaré models is relatively straightforward since these models are conformal, while in the Klein model, this action requires the use of hyperbolic trigonometry.
In my classroom, I have had students develop the tools for constructing lines and segments in the three models as an introduction to the models and to writing scripts in Geometer's Sketchpad after reading the appropriate section of Greenberg for the Poincaré disk construction. In addition, I have the students discover on their own and without a computer how to "raise perpendiculars" in the Poincaré models. For more advanced classes, the more challenging constructions could be assigned as individual or group projects.