ASEE Finance Committee Meeting
Institutional Council Chairs Meeting
ASEE Long Range Planning Meeting
ASEE Diversity Committee Meeting
Registration Open for Pre-registered and On-Site Registrants for the ASEE Annual Conference. Registration is located in the Exhibit Hall.
Please be advised that the WiFi Zone is provided as a courtesy only. Because of the nature of the Wireless Internet in the Convention Center, there is only limited connectivity for a limited number of people, for a limited amount of time. The WiFi Zone is not equipped to handle long term use performing multiple and complex tasks.
We appreciate your consideration of your fellow attendee by limiting your connectivity time in the WiFi Zone to only fifteen minutes.
Free ticketed event
The proposed Community Engagement Blueprint Workshop focuses on the development of new community engagement (CE) programs, or the enhancement of an existing program, for engineering education. These programs are often referred to as service-learning, community-engaged learning, learning-through-service, etc. and involve various pedagogies that partner students, faculty, and community leaders in collaboration around a community’s needs. Community engagement programs may be curricular or extra-curricular, domestic or international, and may be structured in a variety of ways, but centers on authentic ... (continued)
Dr. Chris Swan
Christopher Swan is Associate Dean of Undergraduate Curriculum Development in the School of Engineering and an associate professor of Civil and Environmental Engineering at Tufts University. He has additional appointments in the Jonathan M. Tisch College of Citizenship and Public Service and Center for Engineering Education and Outreach at Tufts. He has also served as chair of ASEE Environmental Engineering Division (2007) and is the current program chair of the Community Engagement in Engineering Education Constituent Committee. Dr. Swan’s current research interests in engineering education focus on project-based learning and service-based pedagogies.
Prof. Kurt Paterson P.E.
Kurt Paterson will be the head of the Engineering Program at James Madison University starting July 2013. Kurt’s background is in Civil and Environmental Engineering and has significant experience in higher education, and in working with organizations such as the Boeing Company and NASA.
Dr. Angela R Bielefeldt P.E.
Angela Bielefeldt, Ph.D., P.E., is a Professor at the University of Colorado Boulder in the Department of Civil, Environmental, & Architectural Engineering (CEAE). She is currently the Associate Chair for Undergraduate Education in CEAE and has served as the ABET assessment coordinator since 2008. She began incorporating service-learning (SL) projects into the capstone design course for environmental engineering in 2001. This began her journey to determine how to rigorously assess the learning outcomes for students who worked on SL projects as compared to other types of projects in the course. ... (continued)
Ticketed event: $35.00
BeagleBone is a low cost, open hardware computer first introduced in November 2011 by BeagleBoard.org, a community of developers sponsored by Texas Instruments. BeagleBone hosts a powerful 32-bit, super-scalar ARM Cortex A8 processor operating at 720 MHz. Yet it is small enough to fit in an Altoids mint tin box. The "Bone'' may be used in a wide variety of projects from middle school science fair projects to senior design projects to first prototypes of very complex systems. Novice users may access the power of the Bone through the user-friendly Bonescript environment. Seasoned us ... (continued)
Dr. Steven F Barrett P.E.
Steve Barrett is a professor of electrical and computer engineering at the University of Wyoming. He was formally an active duty faculty member at the United States Air Force Academy, Colorado. He co-wrote with Dr. Daniel Pack several textbooks on microcontrollers and embedded systems. His book, “A Little Book on Teaching,” was published by Morgan and Claypool Publishers in 2012. In 2004, Barrett was named “Wyoming Professor of the Year” by the Carnegie Foundation for Advancement of Teaching.
Jason Kridner got an early start with computing at age 9 programming his mom's Tandy Radio Shack TRS-80. He was also a big fan of Forrest Mim's ``Getting Started in Electronics.'' Much of his allowance was spent developing projects. He really enjoyed the adventure of trying new hardware and software projects. His goal is to bring back this spirit of adventure and discovery to the BeagleBoard.org community. While still in high school he worked extensively with AutoCAD as a leak and flow testing company. He joined Texas Instruments in 1992 after a co-op with them while a student ... (continued)
Dr. Mark A. Yoder
Mark Yoder is a professor of electrical and computer engineering at Rose-Hulman Institute of Technology. A member of the Rose-Hulman faculty since 1988, he has received the Board of Trustees' Outstanding Scholar Award for his work on advancing digital signal processing. He is co-author of the popular "Signal Processing First," a textbook designed for introductory courses in digital signal processing, and signals and systems. The book is derived from "DSP First: A Multimedia Approach," which Yoder co-authored in 1997. It filled an emerging need for a new entry-level course n ... (continued)
Ticketed event: $25.00
Our learning goals for participants in this session are to:
o Assist them in recognizing struggles students have with creative idea generation
o Teach them how to use Design Heuristics to aid idea generation
o Help them plan the integration of Design Heuristics into their own courses.
Students often have difficulty generating multiple creative ideas for design problems. “Design Heuristics” is an empirically derived and validated approach to product design ideation; our research has shown that concepts created by engineering students who used Design Heuristics were more complex, creative designs. Th ... (continued)
Free ticketed event
Facilitators will conduct a half-day workshop that builds educators' understanding of teamwork, definitions of expected individual and team performances, and strategies for systematically developing students' teamwork capacity. This workshop draws from a conceptual framework for teamwork development that includes individual and team contributions, methods for controlling these inputs on performances related to four key areas of teamwork, and outputs that are both team development and project completion. Participants will gain knowledge and resources for mentoring project teams for high performance and growth.
Ticketed event: $60.00
Lecturing has been shown to be an inefficient technique to get students to learn concepts in engineering. Demonstrating the concepts to students where they can see the principles used in the experimental design and analysis–or better yet, involving students in the experiment itself where they must apply the concepts to achieve the design goal–stimulates a deeper understanding of the material. With the availability of portable electronic instrumentation, low power electronic microcontroller boards, and open source/freeware simulation programs, hands-on learning can now be integrated into engineerin ... (continued)
Dr. Kathleen Meehan
Kathleen Meehan earned her BS in Electrical Engineering from Manhattan College and her MS and PhD from the University of Illinois under the supervision of Prof. Nick Holonyak, Jr. She worked as a member of technical staff at Lytel, Inc., following graduation. At Polaroid, she was appointed a Senior Research Group Leader, responsible for the design of laser diodes and arrays. After leaving Polaroid, she was employed at Biocontrol Technology. She moved into academia full-time in 1997 and worked at the University of Denver and West Virginia University before joining Virginia Tech in 2002. She is invol ... (continued)
Ticketed event: $100.00
In order to demonstrate a low-cost, easy-to-integrate, hands-on module for an early programming course, we will step through the process of getting a Machine Science Kit up and running with embedded lessons. In this workshop participants would be given a Machine Science Breadboard Microcontroller Starter Kit to keep and will be introduced to the operation of the basic kit components. The Kit provides everything needed to get started in microcontroller programming. Each kit contains a: breadboard, flexible jump wire set, pre-bent jump wire set, resistors (various values), microcontroller (ATmega1 ... (continued)
Dr. Richard Whalen
Rich, Beverly, and Sue are core members of the Gateway Team of full-time faculty in the College of
Engineering at Northeastern University in Boston, MA. The focus of this team is on providing a consistent, comprehensive, and constructive educational experience that endorses the student-centered and professionally-oriented mission of Northeastern University. While they concentrate on first-year engineering courses teaching across all engineering disciplines, they also teach specialty courses in the Department of Mechanical and Industrial Engineering at NU. Each of the NU team has published and pres ... (continued)
Dr. Susan F Freeman
Dr. Kris Jaeger-Helton
Ticketed event: $45.00
This workshop is facilitated by three experienced First-Year Engineering Educators and offers a collaborative environment for people that work on First-Year Engineering Programs to discuss key issues for their programs. Participants will create groups based on similarity of program structure (such as common first-Year course or discipline specific) and also institution/program size. Specific areas for structured discussion include:
• Approaches for student discipline selection
o How does your program help first-year engineering students to select or confirm their engineering discipline?
o What ... (continued)
Dr. Kerry Meyers
Kerry L. Meyers is the Director of the First-Year Engineering Program at Youngstown State University. She earned her PhD from Purdue University in Engineering Education, while her Bachelor's and Master's degrees are in Mechanical Engineering. Her research interests relate to the engineering student experience and educational persistence.
Dr. Matthew W. Ohland
Matthew W. Ohland is Professor of Engineering Education at Purdue University. He earned the PhD from the University of Florida in Civil Engineering. His research interests include team assignment, peer evaluation, the longitudinal study of engineering students, and the adoption of active and collaborative teaching methods.
Dr. Holly M Matusovich
Holly M. Matusovich is an assistant professor in the Department of Engineering Education at Virginia Tech. She holds a B.S. in Chemical Engineering from Cornell University, and M.S. in Materials Science from the University of Connecticut and a Ph.D. in Engineering Education from Purdue University. Dr. Matusovich has nearly 12 years of experience in engineering practice. Dr. Matusovich currently teaches in the first year engineering program and also in the engineering education graduate program. Dr. Matusovich’s research focuses on student motivation and identity development and faculty motivation i ... (continued)
Free ticketed event
Next Generation Science Standards (NGSS) have incorporated engineering concepts and practices to a degree never before seen in the K-12 system in America. This presents K-12 educators and schools with some real challenges, and the engineering education community with an historic opportunity to help them address those challenges. How can engineering educators and professional engineers leverage this historic transformation of K-12 science and engineering education to dramatically increase the quality and quantity of engineering that is taught in K-12 schools? How can professionals in the engineer ... (continued)
Mr. David Heil
David Heil is the president of David Heil and Associates, Inc., a company dedicated to innovation in K-12 science and engineering education. He is also a member-at-large on the Division's Executive Board.
Ticketed event: ABET Workshop Fee - $185.00
ABET PROGRAM ASSESSMENT WORKSHOP
Ticketed event: $185.00 registration.
ABET Program Assessment Workshop (7 hours); includes lunch.
The ABET Program Assessment Workshop is designed to assist faculty and administrators develop their program assessment skills with a one-day workshop. Participants will have the opportunity to broaden their understanding of the continuous quality improvement of student learning through the design of assessment processes, development of measurable student outcomes, and application of data collection and data reporting methods. This workshop is interactive and ... (continued)
Free ticketed event
Two 3-hour workshops: a “beginners” session and an “advanced” session.
For the “beginners” session (morning):
What is “Education for a Sustainable Future”? What are the unique and important strategies that engineering educators can use regarding sustainability that will also engage students in learning disciplinary content? This workshop will describe national trends and resources that are available for educators. Participants will learn about vetted resources and strategies they can easily use in existing courses to improve student learning while helping students develop needed skills to addr ... (continued)
Dr. William E. Kelly P.E.
Director of External Affairs
American Society for Engineering Education
Dr. Jeffrey R Seay P.E.
Assistant Professor of Chemical and Materials Engineering
University of Kentucky
Dr. Angela R Bielefeldt P.E.
Dept. Civil, Environmental, & Architectural Engineering
University of Colorado
Dr. Matthew W Roberts P.E.
Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering
University of Wisconsin, Platteville
Dr. Liv Haselbach P.E.
Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering
Washington State University
Free ticketed event
In this session, the lead presenter (Dr. Terrell Strayhorn) will work with members of his graduate research team to present the scope, purpose, methods, and key findings of four (4) large, national or multi-campus studies of racial/ethnic and sexual minorities in engineering fields. Using survey data from thousands of respondents and hundreds of qualitative interviews, the team will offer and explain empirically-based recommendations for increasing the number of such students who enter engineering fields, declare a major in engineering, and succeed in such disciplines. All workshop participants wil ... (continued)
Dr. Terrell Lamont Strayhorn
Associate Professor of Higher Education, African American & African Studies, and Engineering Education at The Ohio State University. Grants from the National Science Foundation, US Department of Education, and other federal agencies support his research.
Dr. Leroy L. Long III
PhD Student in Engineering Education at The Ohio State University. Member of Dr. Terrell Strayhorn's research team, where he has authored several chapters, articles, and presentations.
Ticketed event: $40.00
At Rose-Hulman we have developed a faculty development workshop entitled Making Academic Change Happen, or MACH. The purpose of the workshop is to provide faculty and administrators with change management strategies that can help them make significant changes on their campuses. Our website outlines the components of the workshop that we are holding at Rose-Hulman in 2013:
At ASEE 2013, we will offer a mini-MACH that will provide attendees with an introduction to our MACH curriculum and allow them to experience MACH practices in two specific areas: communication and buildi ... (continued)
Dr. Kay C Dee
Professor, Department of Applied Biology & Biomedical Engineering. After receiving a B.S. degree in chemical engineering from Carnegie Mellon University in 1992, and M.Eng. and Ph.D. degrees in biomedical engineering from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 1994 and 1996, Kay C joined the Department of Biomedical Engineering at Tulane University. In 2004 she joined the faculty at Rose-Hulman and served as the Founding Director for the Rose-Hulman Center for the Practice and Scholarship of Education from 2007-2009.
Her educational research interests include learning styles, teaching faculty a ... (continued)
Dr. Steve Chenoweth
Associate Professor of Computer Science and Software Engineering. Steve spent 30 years in industry, including teaching and evaluating courses for NCR Corporation and for AT&T/Lucent. He created courses using various methods of delivery to engineers and customers, using the students' later success on projects to judge the value of the courses. He pioneered the adoption of creative design practices as a part of reinventing the system design curriculum at Bell Labs.
At Rose-Hulman, Steve was an inventor of the successful bachelors in software engineering program, and he is currently playing ... (continued)
Dr. Craig G Downing
Associate Professor and Interim Head, Department of Engineering Management. Craig received his B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Technology from Southern Illinois University Carbondale and a B.S. in Mathematics from Southeast Missouri State University. He received his M.S. in Manufacturing Systems and doctorate in Workforce Education and Development from Southern Illinois University Carbondale.
He has over 15 years of experience teaching Manufacturing, Management, and Mathematics at the post-secondary level. Additionally, he has amassed 10 years of industrial experience leading process improvement ... (continued)
Dr. Ella Ingram
Associate Professor of Applied Biology. Ella earned a degree in biology and mathematics from Augustana College in Rock Island, Illinois, then the Ph.D. in ecology and evolution from Indiana University in Bloomington. She joined the Rose-Hulman faculty in 2004. Since then, Ella has taught courses ranging from introductory cell biology to upper-level electives like evolutionary medicine and environmental field methods.
In collaboration with undergraduate researchers, Ella has studied wetland ecology, sexual selection in humans, and plant-fungi interactions. Her educational research focus has been o ... (continued)
Dr. Julia M. Williams
Executive Director, Office of Institutional Research, Planning and Assessment Professor of English. Julia joined the faculty of the Humanities and Social Sciences Department in 1992, then assumed duties in the Office of Institutional Research, Planning, and Assessment in 2005. Her experience in undergraduate teaching began in 1985 when she taught English Composition at the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga, then continued through her graduate years at Emory University, where she received the Excellence in Teaching Award from the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences.
Throughout her career ... (continued)
Annual Meeting of the ASEE Board of Directors
At this meeting, representatives of the Educational Research & Methods (ERM) Division of ASEE, the Education Society of IEEE, and the Computer Society of IEEE meet to discuss conference locations, logistics, and general structure of the Frontiers in Education (FIE) Conference. Anyone interested in hosting a future conference is invited to attend.
Ticketed event: Associate Dean's Meeting - $45.00
Meet your colleagues and share experiences that are common to undergraduate engineering education in an informal atmosphere. Discussion topics will be determined by the participants prior to the meeting. Past topics have included ABET, student services, diversity, and faculty licensure. Includes lunch
Ticketed event: $45.00
Program Chair Orientation. A meeting with ASEE staff regarding program chair duties for the 2014 Annual Conference.
CIP Officers and Board of Directors will meet to discuss future plans for the division. All members interested in becoming more active within the division are invited to attend.
This executive session is for members of the FIE Steering Committee only. During this business meeting, the Committee sets the agenda for upcoming FIE conferences.
Free ticketed event
The Energy Department is a proud sponsor of the American Society for Engineering Education (ASEE) 2013 Annual Conference in Atlanta, Georgia, and a strong supporter of Minority Serving Institutions (MSIs).
Science. Innovation. Diversity.
MSIs are essential to America’s economic growth and global competitiveness. The Energy Department will continue to partner with MSIs, which educate and employ some of the top scientists and engineers, to help spur innovation and develop new technologies in the energy sector.
Free ticketed event
Recent reports address the fact that engineering students need to learn how to innovate and to be creative. This workshop will teach faculty existing and emerging design methods for enhancing engineering creativity. The workshop will take an active learning approach allowing faculty to quickly learn a variety of methods that they can teach and implement in their classrooms. This workshop will provide faculty with the materials, knowledge and tools needed to help their students develop their creativity and innovation skills.
Ticketed event: $40.00
After some false starts, college-level online learning took off big in 2012, and is likely to impact every engineering department and teacher in some way. This workshop will highlight major developments (e.g., Udacity, Coursera, EdX, the trend towards certifications), provide a tutorial on developing and/or using online teaching material like interactive quizzes, animations, and simulations (e.g., Zyante tools, Hype tools, tablet capture, lecture capture), share lessons from some experienced teachers of online and hybrid (online plus in-person) courses, and include discussion on how departments and teachers might embrace the trend.
Prof. Frank Vahid
Frank Vahid is a Professor of Computer Science and Engineering at the Univ. of California, Riverside. He has authored several textbooks and received UCR teaching awards. He is part of the Univ. of California's Online Education 10-campus pilot project. His recent focus is on creating a framework to help instructors develop interactive animated online content.
Dr. Diane T. Rover
Diane Rover has been a Professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Iowa State University since 2001. She currently serves as the director for two large-scale, NSF-funded programs: IINspire LSAMP is an alliance of sixteen institutions in Iowa, Illinois and Nebraska to broaden participation in STEM; and SP@ISU is a campus-wide program to support the broader impacts work of faculty. She has also been the principal investigator on NSF STEP and S-STEM grants at Iowa State that have focused on the recruitment, retention and success of engineering students. Since 2009, she has re ... (continued)
Smita Bakshi is founder of Zyante Corp. Her focus is on developing a framework to create online interactive animated learning material, and building a community of contributors and users of that framework, especially for core computing and engineering topics.
She received her Ph.D. from UC Irvine in 1996, was a professor at UC Davis, received her MBA from Harvard in 2004, and was a developer and project manager at Synplicity and Symantec.
Dr. Yacob Astatke
Dr. Yacob Astatke completed both his Doctor of Engineering and B.S.E.E. degrees from Morgan State University (MSU) and his M.S.E.E. from Johns Hopkins University. He has been a full time faculty member in the Electrical and Computer Engineering (ECE) department at MSU for the past 16 years and currently serves as the Associate Chair for Undergraduate Studies. Dr. Astatke's current research interests include the design and optimization of Cellular and Ad-hoc mixed wireless communication networks, and the development and delivery of web-based course materials. Dr. Astatke has more than 15 years ... (continued)
Free ticketed event
Cyber-enabled tools and web platforms are being used today to provide fast formative feedback to both instructors as well as students. Three widely used techniques are the focus of the workshop. One is Conceptests (or Clicker questions) that are multiple choice questions with misconceptions embedded in the answers as distractors. The Conceptests can be given during class, usually with an active learning approach, such as Peer Instruction (brief collaborative discussions between students), to provide fast feedback to the instructor and students. The second technique is Muddiest Points, in which an i ... (continued)
Prof. Stephen J Krause
Stephen J. Krause is a Professor in the Materials Science Program in the Fulton School of Engineering at Arizona State University. He teaches in the areas of engineering education design, capstone design, and introductory materials engineering. His research interests include evaluating conceptual knowledge, misconceptions and their repair, and conceptual change. He has co-developed a Materials Concept Inventory for assessing conceptual knowledge of students in introductory materials engineering classes. He is currently conducting research on misconceptions and development of strategies and tools to ... (continued)
Dr. Adam R Carberry
Adam Carberry is an Assistant Professor in the College of Technology and Innovation, Department of Engineering at Arizona State University. He earned a B.S. in Materials Science and Engineering from Alfred University, and received his M.S. and Ph.D., both from Tufts University, in Chemistry and Engineering Education respectively. His research interests include conceptions of modeling in engineering, engineering epistemological beliefs, and engineering service learning. He is currently researching the effect of cyber-enabled pedagogy on student attitude and learning in core materials classes in the environment of a project-based curriculum.
Dr. Milo Koretsky
Milo Koretsky is a Professor of Chemical Engineering at Oregon State University. He currently has research activity in areas related to thin ﬁlm materials processing and engineering education. He is interested in integrating technology into effective educational practices and in promoting the use of higher level cognitive skills in engineering problem solving. Dr. Koretsky is a six-time Intel Faculty Fellow and has won awards for his work in engineering education at the university and national levels.
Dr. Cindy Waters
Cindy Waters is an Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering at North Carolina A&T State University and leads the College's efforts in engineering education research and practice. She has taught core materials classes with active learning since 2003 and is renowned for her innovative teaching efforts. Her experience at the 2006 Rigorous Research in Engineering Education Workshop initiated her participation in the research community as demonstrated by her work with researcher, Sheri Sheppard, of Stanford University in creating and facilitating a faculty workshop linking National survey r ... (continued)
Prof. William Joseph Stuart P.E.
Joe Stuart is an Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering Technology at Oregon Institute of Technology. He teaches courses in introductory materials and in manufacturing processes in the mechanical engineering technology curriculum. He is using web-enabled strategies and cyber-enabled tools for teaching an introductory materials class at OIT. He will also develop new web-based tools including concept maps and multiple choice clicker questions that are related to materials and manufacturing processes.
Free ticketed event
Description: Engineering education research is a broad-based, rapidly evolving, diverse, interdisciplinary, and international field in which scholars apply the methods of educational research to address a variety of issues pertaining to teaching and learning in engineering. As the field has grown, so has the need for a common terminology and updated taxonomy to map and communicate research initiatives. The process of creating such a taxonomy requires input from a broad community of researchers and other stakeholders from a variety of backgrounds and experience levels. At this workshop, participants ... (continued)
Free ticketed event
During this three hour workshop participants will engage in learning activities that incorporate 3D-printers and accompanying software into math and science education for K-12 students. This technology enables students to design three-dimensional objects using a variety of K-12 appropriate software tools. 3D-printers and accompanying software can help students gain applied understanding of math and science concepts in a context that connects these concepts with real world problem solving. Results from several studies examining implementation of 3D-printers in K-12 classrooms indicate this is a fea ... (continued)
Dr. Daniel Tillman
Daniel Tillman, Ph.D., is the director of the Educational Technology Research Laboratory at The University of Texas at El Paso (UTEP) as well as an Assistant Professor in Educational Technology teaching advanced multimedia design and diffusion of innovative technologies into K-12 education. He received his doctoral degree in Instructional Technology at The University of Virginia in 2012 under the mentoring of Dr. Glen Bull. While at UVA, he served as a graduate fellow in the Curry School of Education's Center for Technology and Teacher Education and as the office manager for the Dynamic Media R ... (continued)
Peter Thomas Malcolm
Peter Malcolm is a lead member of the University of Virginia's "Children Engineering Initiative".