This technology was adopted in response to negative consumer opinion about the current ADAS systems and their accuracy.
The future of transportation is all-electric, just add vacuums and magnets.
Events held by Google engineers last week at the MU College of Engineering included resume and interview workshops and talks about life as a software engineer.
Camp COE offered events for students to get involved including zip-lining, paintball, a climbing wall and Tom-a-Hawk throwing.
This year, the college added a poster competition, featuring topics such as the detection of vocal fatigue, the selective removal of PPCPs and carbon nanotubes in fuel cell catalysis.
The team of civil engineers branched out into areas such as heating and ventilation, plumbing and irrigation, and electrical engineering to make a design for the Solar Decathlon.
Students pitched their ideas regarding a new fast-paced mode of transportation to Virgin Hyperloop One, the Missouri Innovation Center, Black & Veatch and Olsson Associates.
The fellowship is the result of a partnership between the MU College of Engineering and the Executive Women’s Forum.
The class encourages students to think using more divergent methods to find more than one solution to a problem.
Novashine not only increases whitening efficacy but lessens sensitivity with an LED tray that lights up when plugged into a smartphone.
The “Buckle Up Phone Down” campaign is designed to spread awareness about the dangers of distracted driving and not wearing seat belts.
NSBE president Walta Abraham: “It was a great opportunity because you got to learn from other engineers that have similar, yet different experiences on campus at the same time.”
A former colleague called former MU professor Galen Suppes’ behavior “frequently unprofessional and inappropriate.”
The study found that Memorial Stadium generates over 47 metric tons of waste over five games, most of which is unsold food from concession stands.
Beginning in October, College of Engineering students will have access to 15 new workstations through their coursework.
MU’s agricultural engineering department began in 1917, but no longer exists as a separate academic department.
Robert Naka attended MU after spending nine months in a Japanese internment camp during World War II.
Scholarships can only go so far — to truly help minority-group students, providing a supportive community is key.
Current engineering students have seen an improvement in the industry’s diversity.
The center is funded by an anonymous donation of $330,000.