Jennifer Branton, PhD, a Materials, Process, and Physics Chemical Engineer, helps get your airplane off the ground. Well, she helps get a lot of planes off the ground – and she makes sure that when a Boeing aircraft takes flight, it does so in the most environmentally responsible way possible. Ever wonder how that works?
“Engineering is just a tool and anyone can use it. It’s not limited to super geniuses.” — Saura Naderi
My earliest memory of using technology is playing with a Teddy Ruxpin, this little teddy bear that could move around and tell stories, and his friend who was a worm. I would put a tape cassette in their backs, push “play,” and their mouths would open and they’d talk to each other. I think I was about four. There’s a video of me having these two animatronic toys talk to each other.
After three summers of Qcamp for Girls in STEM, I am excited to report that the seeds we planted two years ago and continued to nurture in order to positively impact the way girls learn science, technology, engineering and math (STEM) education and careers have bud
“I’ve always liked creating things that are autonomous; it’s like giving life to this thing that’s going to interact with its environment.” — Guy Kayombya
My earliest memory of working with technology is in the fourth grade. I grew up in Nairobi , Kenya, and lucky for me, my school had a computer lab. I remember being drawn to its computers. And then my teacher introduced us to programming. What’s fun about programming is that you get to create things that can then run by themselves.
KINGSPORT, TENN., June 23, 2016 /3BL Media/ – Yesterday, Eastman and Clemson University announced an exciting new partnership with Clemson Engineers for Developing Countries (CEDC), a nonprofit service learning organization that develops solutions to improve the quality of life for the people of Cange, Haiti. Through donation of time, talents and resources, Eastman and CEDC will work together to advance the field of engineering and develop innovative solutions.