Students at our center are gearing up to take part in the Perfect Pitch contest, which is sponsored by the National Science Foundation. The contest is designed to help students develop communication skills to clearly and concisely explain their research.
In this blog and by sharing our stories, we aim to ENGAGE students, researchers and the public, and ENABLE people who have disabilities.
Researchers from San Diego State University are collaborating with the Electronics and Telecommunications Research Institute (ETRI) and battery manufacturer Route JD to develop a sustainable power module for implantable medical devices.
The devices, powered using ultrasonic wireless technology, could ultimately be used to help people who have had a stroke or who are living with Parkinson’s disease and other neurological disorders.
For five Fridays this summer, 20 incoming freshman at San Diego State University attended what’s known as the Research Academy, Jr., a program designed to help students get ready for college. Modeled after a similar program for undergraduate students, this academy includes presentations from researchers and students involved with the Center for Sensorimotor Neural Engineering (CSNE) at SDSU.
Researchers at the University of Washington will soon kick off a study to help protect people who use brain-computer interfaces, devices that sense electrical patterns in your brain.
Career counselors and employment recruiters report that many college students and job seekers are not prepared to succinctly describe their skills and abilities to others. Through my work with the DO-IT (Disabilities, Opportunities, Internetworking, and Technology) Center at the University of Washington, I organized an “Elevator Pitch Contest” to help students build these skills.