Tag Archives: National Science Foundation
NMSU engineering students Brendan Sullivan and Ember Krech are part of a cohort of 58 students from 26 higher education institutions across the United States recently named University Innovation Fellows by the National Center for Engineering Pathways to Innovation (Epicenter). The University Innovation Fellows program empowers students to become agents of change at their schools.
New Mexico State University, a state institution serving more than 13,000 students, and Howard University, a Washington, D.C.-based, private college with fewer than 7,000 students, may seem to be dissimilar. Yet, they share a strong commonality: they both serve largely minority populations. Now they will join forces to improve retention and recruitment of under-represented minorities from community colleges into their engineering programs.
A Research and Scholarly Activity Rally on Friday, April 11 at 8:30 a.m. in room 104 at O’Donnell Hall.
Professor Enrico Pontelli has received a $5 million, five-year grant from the National Science Foundation’s Center for Research Excellence in Science and Technology (CREST) to launch research that will focus on intelligent technologies for smart grids and develop a broad culture of smart grids at New Mexico State University.
The New Mexico State University College of Engineering and the College of Arts and Sciences have partnered on a $5 million National Science Foundation Center for Research Excellence in Science and Technology (CREST) grant for smart-grid research.
New Mexico State University is one of 12 universities from across the country selected to take part in the National Science Foundation’s first cohort of the Pathways to Innovation program.
A five-year, $3.7 million grant, awarded last summer by the National Science Foundation-supported New Mexico Experimental Program to Stimulate Competitive Research, is focused on the process of making New Mexico a more water- and energy-sufficient state.
Five New Mexico State University engineering students have earned spots in nationally competitive research programs.
As universities, politicians and researchers search for new, innovative ways to conserve water in the region, one New Mexico State University graduate student is doing his part by studying the evapo-transpiration of salt cedar and salt grass.