As 3,000 leaders gathered in Switzerland for the World Economic Forum’s 47th annual meeting this week, the team from Case Western Reserve’s Interactive Commons was ready for its Davos debut.
The renowned gathering of company CEOs, national government officials, scholars, journalists and more features 400 sessions spread over four days. But the Interactive Commons team was presenting all day, every day, with demonstrations of educational applications of Microsoft’s mixed-reality technology.
The Swagelok Center for Surface Analysis of Materials will hold 30-minute demonstrations of its newest instrument, a Keyence VHX 5000 on Wednesday, Feb. 1.
The Keyence VHX 5000 is an all-in-one optical microscope that incorporates observation, image capture and measurement capabilities into one instrument.
All members of the university community are invited to bring samples to the free demonstrations Wednesday, Feb. 1, from 1 to 4 p.m. in White Building, Room 307.
M. Cenk Cavusoglu, professor of electrical engineering and computer science, has been elected to the College of Fellows at the American Institute for Medical and Biological Engineering (AIMBE).
AIMBE fellows are a select group of individuals, who represent the top 2 percent of medical and biological engineering professionals.
The society serves as the “authoritative voice and advocate for the value of medical and biological engineering to society.”
Cavusoglu will be formally inducted at the AIMBE’s annual meeting March 20 at the National Academy of Sciences in Washington, D.C. He joins 32 Case Western Reserve faculty members who have previously been elected to fellowship in the institute.
From quickly spotting concussions on the field to changing how loved ones communicate across long distances, innovation from Case Western Reserve University students, faculty, staff and alumni was on display last week at CES.
The international trade show in Las Vegas is where more than 170,000 people go to see the latest technology that will be available to consumers in the near future.
Engineering students Andrew Dupuis and Xyla Foxlin want to disrupt traditionally held beliefs on engineering. So they launched a YouTube channel, “Beauty and the Bolt,” to share their own message: Anyone can be an engineer, and there isn’t a certain way an engineer should look, act or dress.
Their channel features tutorials to give an introduction to basic tools—referred to as the “Zero to Hero” series—with matching project videos for viewers to flex their newfound skills. They also offer informative videos about the technology industry and complete high-level “don’t-try-this-at-home” projects to show a full range of what engineering can do.