The latest event and meeting notices from Michigan’s technology-focused companies, institutions and groups
Students in grades 6-12 in West Michigan, who are curious about Science, Technology, Engineering and Math (STEM) careers, are eligible to win a Kindle Fire, remote-control helicopters, Lego kits and t-shirts at the second annual “What Is An Engineer” demonstration on Tuesday, April 16.
In case classes, co-ops, extracurricular activities, work and other commitments weren’t enough, a growing number of Wayne State University College of Engineering students are dedicating their free time to promoting science, technology, engineering and mathematics careers to Michigan youth.
Automation Alley, Michigan’s largest technology business association, announced that a resolution has passed in the Michigan Senate proclaiming March 24-30 as Michigan STEM Awareness Week, drawing attention to the importance of STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering and Math) education in Michigan.
Contact Fatigue by the Numbers: Kettering Prof’s Math Predicts Lubrication Conditions Under Heavy Loads
Kettering University mathematics professor Ilya Kudish has developed the mathematical key to unlock a problem faced daily by those engaged in transferring high power or transporting heavy loads — predicting lubrication conditions.
The latest industry awards and certifications earned by Michigan’s technology-focused groups, institutions and people
The new three R’s are spelled S-T-E-M. STEM stands for science, technology, engineering and math, and the Information Technology Empowerment Center (ITEC) is partnering with more than a dozen community groups to kick off Lansing’s first STEM Week, Nov. 26-30.
Since 2002, Wayne State University’s College of Education has helped prepare girls for training and careers in science, technology,engineering and mathematics (STEM) through the GO-GIRL program.
On May 5, the Wayne State University College of Engineering hosted 38 former participants in the Gaining Options — Girls Investigate Real Life (GO-GIRL) program at Wayne State.
Women who excel in male-dominated science, technology, engineering and mathematic fields are often unjustly stereotyped as unfeminine. But when they’re feminized, their success may actually decrease girls’ interest in those fields, a new study suggests.