Welcome to Ingenuity, a quarterly electronic newsletter for Oregon State EECS alumni, students, faculty and staff, industry partners and friends. This brief newsletter showcases some of the outstanding accomplishments of our students, research, alumni and programs.
Our faculty reach beyond incremental improvements. Their research aims to make fundamental advances in computer science and electrical and computer engineering to impact disease diagnosis and treatment, consumer electronics, data centers, and robotics. Learning in this environment transforms our students into highly sought after employees.
Our school is forging new ground for educational experiences for our entire community, including undergraduates, graduate students, high school students, professionals, and the general public.
Our students and faculty are forging new directions in research and education.
Congratulations to our 2017 graduates! This year's class of approximately 800 undergraduate and graduate students was largest in the history of the School of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science.
Highlighting a few our partnerships that are helping to advance research and bring innovative education to our students.
Advancing wave research, Google maps, medical devices and agriculture — the people of EECS are having broad impacts on the world.
This year's class of more than 550 undergraduate and graduate students was largest in the history of the School of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science.
Find out about the research impact of three of our graduate students, and learn how undergraduate Chris Vlessis became co-founder of a software solutions company.
The women of the School of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science are changing the world. In honor of International Women's Day this month, we are celebrating women who are making an impact in their fields of study and through mentorship.
EECS ingenuity is behind new magnetic materials that are advancing computer memory, a new method to help scientists understand habitats of rare or endangered species, and a system to make rock concerts sound better by reducing distortion in speakers. It is also what drives alumni Alex Polvi and Brandon Philips, who are making a splash with their new company, CoreOS.
Send your questions or comments about EECS Ingenuity to the School of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science at Oregon State.
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