I Am A...
2020 Annual Conference
The ASEE 2020 Annual Conference is now a Virtual Conference.
ASEE Oversight Committee Meeting (Committee Members only)
ASEE Finance Committee Meetings
ASEE Executive Committee Meeting
ASEE Diversity Committee Meeting
ASEE Long Range Planning Committee meeting
Pre-Registration Badge Pick up
Meeting of the EDC, ERC, ETC and CMC chairs
Lawrence Technological University meeting invitation only
CPDD Board Meeting 8:00-12:00
ASCE Committee of Sustainability’s Formal Engineering Education (FEE) Subcommittee
Free ticketed event
Propagation is a goal that most developers of educational innovations strive for. However, it is also a goal that eludes many, in part because development teams fail to consider and plan for many factors that affect propagation. Developers of educational innovations should find this workshop especially pertinent for their work. The purpose of the workshop is to help participants design a propagation plan that addresses, in part, the broader impact criterion for NSF proposals and works in concert with their development and evaluation plans. Results of our work to date suggest that coordination among ... (continued)
Jeffrey E. Froyd is a TEES Research Professor in the Office of Engineering Academic and Student Affairs at Texas A&M University, College Station. He received a B.S. degree in mathematics from Rose-Hulman Institute of Technology and M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in electrical engineering from the University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. He was an assistant professor, associate professor, and professor of electrical and computer engineering at Rose-Hulman. There, he co-created the Integrated, First-Year Curriculum in Science, Engineering and Mathematics, which was recognized in 1997 with a Hesburgh Award C ... (continued)
Debra Gilbuena received her Ph.D. from Oregon State University in chemical engineering with a dissertation focused on engineering education. She then completed a postdoctoral scholar position at Oregon State University. Debra has an M.B.A., an M.S., and four years of industrial experience, including a position in sensor development, an area in which she holds a patent. She now utilizes this varied experience as a consultant. She also serves as the webmaster for the Women in Engineering Division of ASEE, as a delegate to the Diversity Committee of ASEE, and is an active member of the Society of Wome ... (continued)
Ticketed event: Ticket - $20.00
Participants in this workshop will discover the pedagogy, practice, and analytics that make classroom inversion a reality. The role of computers and technology both in and out of the classroom also will be outlined.
Facilitators will highlight the background and principles of classroom inversion. The majority of the workshop will be focused on the analytics used not only to create the pre-class activities but also how to prepare for class. In many ways, these analytics ultimately impact the teaching, learning, and educational experience as a whole. The workshop will include a variety of hands-on a ... (continued)
Yakut Gazi has worked at higher education institutions in the United States, Qatar, Turkey, and Spain as an instructional designer, media specialist, IT consultant, faculty member, and technology leader since 1993. Prior to joining Texas A&M University¹s Dwight Look College of Engineering as the Assistant Vice Chancellor for Engineering Remote Education in 2013, she led the distributed learning and classroom technology operations at Texas A&M University-Central Texas, where under her leadership, the institution¹s online operations were awarded the 2013 Quality Matters Making a Difference f ... (continued)
P.K. Imbrie is an associate professor for engineering technology and industrial distribution and the director of undergraduate academic programs in the College of Engineering at Texas A&M University. He received his B.S., M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in aerospace engineering from Texas A&M University. An advocate for research-based approaches to engineering education, curricular reform, and student retention, Imbrie conducts research in epistemologies, assessment, and modeling of student learning, student success, student team effectiveness, and global competencies. His expertise in educational p ... (continued)
Kristi J. Shryock is an instructional associate professor in the department of aerospace engineering and Senior Director of Retention in the Look College of Engineering at Texas A&M University. She works to improve the undergraduate engineering experience through evaluating preparation in mathematics and physics, incorporating nontraditional teaching methods into the classroom, and engaging her students with interactive methods. Previously, Shryock led successful retention efforts in the department of aerospace engineering and is increasing this work at the college level which not only includes ... (continued)
Amber Muenzenberger is the director of remote learning and outreach education within the College of Engineering at Texas A&M University (TAMU). In this role, she assists faculty with distance-education program development, technology implementations both in and out of the classroom, and creating distance-education, flipped/inverted, and blended/hybrid courses. In her previous role as the director of digital learning technologies in the department of health and kinesiology at TAMU Learning Technologies, Amber developed, implemented, maintained, and evaluated a variety of distance education cour ... (continued)
Free ticketed event
Where do new ideas come from, and how can we as educators encourage our students to create innovative solutions that address complex, global challenges?
The Design Heuristics Method has been proven to help engineers generate novel ideas, transform existing ideas in new directions, create multiple concepts to choose from, and increase the diversity and creativity of the concepts generated. This workshop will provide a method to teach idea generation in engineering courses. Participants will explore Design Heuristics and learn how to integrate this tool into their existing course materials.
Colin M. Gray is a Postdoctoral Research Associate at Iowa State University in the Center for e-Design. He earned a Ph.D. in Instructional Systems Technology from Indiana University, Bloomington. His research focuses on the role of student experience in informing a critical design pedagogy and the ways in which the pedagogy and underlying studio environment inform the development of design thinking, particularly in relation to critique and professional identity formation.
Seda Yilmaz is an Assistant Professor of Industrial Design at Iowa State University. She earned her doctorate from the University of Michigan’s Design Science Program in 2010 with her dissertation titled "Design Heuristics." Her work focuses on design cognition and creativity, cross-disciplinary design team dynamics, information processing in concept generation, and cognitive strategy changes among design domains and implementation of these strategies to pedagogical instructions.
Shanna Daly is an Assistant Research Scientist at the University of Michigan in Engineering Education, earning her doctorate from Purdue University’s Engineering Education program in 2008. Her research focuses on design ideation, innovation practices, and creative processes within engineering, outside of engineering, and cross disciplinarily. Her research includes an emphasis on the translation of research to practice in the form of pedagogy, curriculum development, and faculty support and programming in implementing evidence-based best practices in teaching and learning.
Free ticketed event
Please note: This half-day workshop is aligned with the complementary half-day workshop “Integrating Systems Engineering into Engineering Education.” One can attend either one or both of the half-day workshops with appropriate advanced registration to reserve snacks and a complimentary lunch. This workshop and the corresponding luncheon are being sponsored in part by Rose-Hulman Institute of Technology.
The complexity of modern technology is making it increasingly difficult for new engineering graduates to understand their job from a single domain perspective much less the more limited perspective ... (continued)
Dr. Simoni is an Associate Professor at Rose-Hulman Institute of Technology. His interests include engineering design, signal processing, analog IC design, engineering educational methods and K-12 outreach.
Assistant Professor at Rose-Hulman
Dean of Innovation and Engagement - Rose-Hulman Institute of Technology
Free ticketed event
Two NSF grant projects have studied how real-world examples and content can be structured as textbook and classroom supplements through the “scenario” concept. A scenario is similar to a case study but includes additional background and narrative information, skills-based as well as open-ended problems, and copious reference information. Scenarios can be used in different ways and with different teaching techniques to address elements of purpose, autonomy, and relatedness in motivation, as well as elements of self-efficacy. This workshop will review current research into student motivation, self-e ... (continued)
Dr. Patrick Tebbe is a professor and chair of the Department of Mechanical and Civil Engineering at Minnesota State University, Mankato. Dr. Tebbe received B.S., M.S., and Ph.D. degrees in Mechanical Engineering as well as the M.S. in Nuclear Engineering from the University of Missouri–Columbia. He is currently a member of the American Society for Engineering Education (ASEE), the American Society of Mechanical Engineers (ASME), the American Nuclear Society (ANS), and a student branch advisor for the American Society of Heating, Refrigerating and Air-Conditioning Engineers (ASHRAE).
Free ticketed event
This event is free and sponsored by Digilent, Inc. Attendees should bring a computer with a Windows operating system to the workshop.
Many future engineering challenges will span two or more of the traditional engineering disciplines. For example, 3D printing clearly involves electrical and mechanical engineering (not to mention materials science/chemical engineering and computer science). As another example, the creation, deployment, and maintenance of autonomous vehicles similarly involve multiple disciplines. A common denominator to many of these challenges is the use of electronics and electri ... (continued)
Kathleen Meehan earned her B.S. in electrical engineering from Manhattan College and her M.S. and Ph.D. 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, West Virginia University, and Virginia Tech. She is currently the direct ... (continued)
Ticketed event: $20.00
This workshop is facilitated by experienced First-year Engineering Educators and offers a collaborative format for people interested in improving first-year engineering student success. Participants will be divided into groups and specific structured discussions include:
• What is student success?
• Exploration of a student’s reflection on how to be successful as a first-year engineering student.
• How to advance first-year students to work to their full potential?
• Implementing the “Design Your Process to Become a World-class Engineering Student.”
The collaborative nature of this workshop is aim ... (continued)
Dr. Steffen Peuker holds the James L. Bartlett, Jr. Assistant Professor position in the Mechanical Engineering Department at the California State University in San Luis Obispo. He is teaching courses, including laboratories, in the HVAC concentration and mechanical engineering, including first-year courses. Dr. Peuker's educational research focuses on increasing student retention and success in engineering through implementation of a student success focused approach in introduction to engineering courses. In addition, his work in engineering education focuses on collaborative learning, student- ... (continued)
Raymond B. Landis is Dean Emeritus of Engineering, Computer Science, and Technology at California State University, Los Angeles. He is a nationally recognized expert in the field of engineering student success. His three-day Chautauqua short course “Enhancing Student Success through a Model Introduction to Engineering Course” has been attended by over 1,000 engineering educators over the past 25 years. He is the author of Studying Engineering: A Road Map to a Rewarding Career, now in its Fourth Edition. Since its initial publication in 1995, the text has been used by over 150,000 students at mo ... (continued)
Nova Schauss is the Student Success Coordinator in the College of Engineering at Oregon State University. She works with first-year pre-engineering students in negative academic standing, first-year retention initiatives, academic advising delivery models and assessment, and orientation course curricula focused on success within engineering majors. Nova’s research interests include resiliency development within an academic advising framework and enhancement of first-year engineering curricula to increase retention of academically underprepared students. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Dr. Kelvin Kirby is Associate Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Prairie View A&M University. He served as a commissioned officer in the United States Army for over thirteen years. His current duties include Deputy Director of the Prairie View A&M University, NASA Center for Radiation Engineering and Science for Space Exploration (CRESSE), and Program Manager of the National Science Foundation (NSF), Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics (STEM) Enhancement Program. His research foci include Systems Engineering, Engineering Education, and Radiation Effects in Ele ... (continued)
Ticketed event: $40.00
Although the advent of Next Generation Science Standards has led to a strong push for effective K-12 STEM education across K-12, there is still great confusion among K-12 educators as to how to effectively represent the “E” in “STEM.” In fact, relatively few K-12 teachers are focusing on the engineering practices and habits of mind that engineers know are central to the profession – largely because few of them are equipped to do so. If ASEE would like these teachers, who are on the front lines teaching K-12 students, to understand what engineering is and how to most effectively teach it, then those ... (continued)
Dr. Stacy Klein-Gardner serves as the Director of the Center for STEM Education for Girls at the Harpeth Hall School in Nashville, Tenn. Here she leads professional development opportunities in STEM for K-12 teachers and works to identify and disseminate best practices from successful K12, university, and corporate STEM programs for females. This center also leads a program for rising high school girls that integrates community service and engineering design in a global context. She continues to serve as an adjunct professor of the Practice of Biomedical Engineering Vanderbilt University.
Cheryl Farmer is the founding Program Manager and Project Director of UTeachEngineering. Funded through a five-year, $12.5 million grant from the National Science Foundation, UTeachEngineering offers a well-designed, well-rounded, design-based high school engineering course that can be implemented at low cost in virtually any setting, as well as a variety of professional development programs for pre-service and in-service teachers who want to add engineering to their teaching portfolio. Prior to co-founding UTeachEngineering, Ms. Farmer spent several years managing programs for both the K-12 and hi ... (continued)
Ticketed event: $40.00
Come join fellow engineering educators who are passionate about community engagement in a planning workshop to develop a sustainable way to have service activities at each annual ASEE conference. Participants will spend the morning brainstorming and developing guidelines for the inclusion of service at ASEE each year, including possible national partners, objectives for service engagements, and administrative controls to help facilitate such a project. Then spend the afternoon engaging in a local service project connected with students from Seattle University. While working side-by-side with your f ... (continued)
To be determined
To be Determined
Ticketed event: Advanced Registration - $185.00
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 those attending will work in small groups applying the concepts learned throughout the day. Participants will receive a workshop booklet containing all slides and reference materials.
Ticketed event: $40.00
Proficiency in engineering professional skills (Table 1) is critical for success in the multidisciplinary, intercultural team interactions that characterize 21st century engineering careers. Yet, engineering programs around the world have struggled to define, teach and measure professional skills since their introduction as ABET criteria for engineering programs in 2000. The Engineering Professional Skills Assessment (EPSA) is an innovative, direct method to teach and measure the ABET professional skills simultaneously for both course and program level assessment purposes.
The method is flexible, ... (continued)
Adjunct Associate Professor, School of EECS. Vice President, Global Professional Skills Assessment, LLC. Former Managing Director, Professional Services, ABET
Associate Professor, Mechanical Engineering
Professor, Mechanical Engineering
Professor and Chair, Civil Engineering
Associate Professor, Electrical Engineering
Free ticketed event
Internet accessible remote laboratories refer to the physical (real) laboratory equipment being controlled remotely from a distance over the Internet. Remote laboratories involve skills in a number of areas; the most significant ones are instrumentation, computer interfacing, networking and network security, web application development, database management, learning management systems, and pedagogical design. With the growth of networking and web technology, as well as demand on student community, there is a tremendous interest toward the development and implementation of Internet-based remote dev ... (continued)
Abul K. M. Azad is a Professor with the Technology Department of Northern Illinois University. He has a Ph.D. in Control and Systems Engineering and an M.Sc. and B.Sc. in Electronics Engineering. He has been in academics for 15+ years, and his research interests include remote laboratories, mechatronic systems, mobile robotics, and educational research. In these areas, Dr. Azad has over 100 refereed journal and conference papers, edited books, and book chapters. So far, he has attracted around $1.7M of research and development grants from various national and international funding agencies. He is a ... (continued)
Since 1995 Michael Auer is Professor of Electrical Engineering at the Systems Engineering Deptartment of the Carinthia University of Applied Sciences Villach, Austria and has also teaching positions at the Universities of Klagenfurt (Austria), Amman (Jordan), Brasov (Romania), and Patras (Greece). He was invited for guest lectures at MIT Boston, Columbia University, the Technical Universities of Moscow, Athens and others. He is a senior member of IEEE and member of VDE, IGIP, etc. He is the author or co-author of more than 180 publications and leading member of numerous national and international o ... (continued)
Danilo Garbi Zutin has graduated in electrical engineering at the State University of Sao Paulo, Bauru and obtained his Master's degree in Systems Design (specialization in Remote Systems) at the Carinthia University of Applied Sciences. His research interests are in the field of remote engineering, online labs, remote control of devices and software development for online labs. Danilo Garbi Zutin is currently a Assistant Professor and Senior Researcher and team member of the Center of Competence in Online Laboratories and Open Learning (CCOL) at the Carinthia University of Applied Sciences, wh ... (continued)
Alexander A. Kist received the Ph.D. degree in Communication and Electronic Engineering from RMIT University, Melbourne in 2004. He is a Senior Lecturer (Telecommunications) and the School Coordinator (Learning and Teaching) in the School of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering in the Faculty of Health, Engineering and Science at the University of Southern Queensland, Toowoomba. His research interests include teletraffic engineering, performance modeling, remote access laboratories, and engineering education. Dr. Kist has authored more than 90 scientific articles, and from 2009 until 2011, he has ... (continued)
Dr Lindy Orwin is a researcher in the Remote Access Laboratories for Fun, Innovation, and Education (RALfie) Project at the University of Southern Queensland. Lindy is researching the educational use of gamification to increase engagement and collaboration in an innovative environment that uses a maker approach with children, building and sharing RAL for STEM learning. Lindy has worked for educational and research organizations across Australia, the UK, and the USA in funded projects and research in the use of emerging technologies for enhancing learning since 1980, and Internet-mediated learning s ... (continued)
Dr. Kemi Jona is a Research Professor of Learning Sciences and Computer Science at Northwestern University and Director of the Office of STEM Education Partnerships, where he leads research and development projects in STEM curriculum design, cyberlearning, online and blended learning models, and web-based patient education and outreach. Current projects include 'FUSE Studios' that engage students in STEM fields through low-barrier, hands-on exploratory challenges; ‘The iLab Network’ which is developing remote online laboratories; ‘Watershed Dynamics’ where students connect directly to large ... (continued)
Gustavo R. Alves graduated in 1991 and obtained an M.Sc. and a Ph.D. in Computers and Electrical Engineering in 1995 and 1999, respectively, from the University of Porto, Portugal. He is a professor at the Polytechnic of Porto School of Engineering since 1994. He has authored or co-authored +145 conference and journal papers with referee process, 3 book chapters, and co-edited a book about "Using Remote Labs in Education." He has also been involved in +15 national & international research projects. His research interests include engineering education, remote experimentation, and desig ... (continued)
Kimberly DeLong received her computer science degree from Smith College in Northampton, Mass. and her masters from Northeastern University in Computer Systems Engineering. Kimberly has been with the Center for Educational Computing Initiatives (CECI) at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology since 1995. During this time, she has worked on many projects involving a broad range of educational technologies. She has been involved with the iLab project since 2002 and is currently the MIT iLabs project manager.
Free ticketed event
This workshop was developed as part of the NSF ATE Center on Renewable Energy (Project CREATE). The workshop uses the widely available mathematical software tool MATLAB® from MathWorks to provide the participants with a variety of simplified mathematical expressions and analytical models for renewable energy systems (often derived from much more complex and advanced source material). The presentation gives clear explanations of the concepts involved and their relevance to a particular alternative energy application. After completion of the workshop, instructors will have a set of modules (documenta ... (continued)
The speaker is a tenured professor of Engineering and Technology at Cuesta College in San Luis Obispo, Calif. For the past 18 years he has been a faculty member of NSF Project CREATE (California Regional Alliance for Technical Education), which is now the NSF Advanced Technology Education Center for Renewable Energy. Before joining the faculty at Cuesta College he was a Sr. Project Engineer at Northrop Grumman, Space and Defense Systems Group, in Redondo Beach, Calif., where he worked on the design, development, simulation, and mathematical modeling of a wide variety of complex dynamic systems. Hi ... (continued)
Ticketed event: $25.00
Because open-source WeBWorK is a noncommercial homework software package that can reduce the amount of paper grading done by an instructor, its implementation can liberate resources that can then be utilized to improve student learning. In this hands-on workshop, we explain our implementation of WeBWorK in three undergraduate engineering courses: statics and strength of materials, circuits, and thermodynamics.
After an introductory presentation, we will familiarize participants with the WeBWorK interface, including editing problem sets, scoring homework, and managing a course. This workshop also ... (continued)
Katie Evans is the Walter Koss Endowed Associate Professor of Mathematics and Statistics and the interim director of Mathematics and Statistics and Industrial Engineering programs at Louisiana Tech University. She is the director of the Integrated STEM Education Research Center (ISERC) and of Louisiana Tech’s Grand Challenge Scholars Program. She earned her Ph.D. and M.S. in mathematics at Virginia Tech. Her research interests include distributed parameter control modeling and simulation, dynamic modeling of physical systems, and STEM education. Her research has been funded by the NSF, AFRL, and LA ... (continued)
Dave Meng is a lecturer and chair of the Program of Mathematics and Statistics at Louisiana Tech University, where he is also the WeBWorK administrator. He earned his Ph.D. in mathematics at Tulane University. His research interests include scientific computing, computational fluid dynamics, and optimal control theory. He is a member of AMS.
Paul Hummel is a lecturer for electrical engineering at Louisiana Tech University. He has been a member of the faculty for the past six years where his area of expertise has been circuits and digital systems.
Michael Swanbom is a lecturer in mechanical engineering at Louisiana Tech University. He has a passion for curriculum development, including the use of novel and technologically rich methods of instruction.
Free ticketed event
Iridescent-ASEE Workshop Engaging Engineers
ASEE Board of Directors meeting
Ticketed event: $55.00
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
11 am FIE 2015 Planning Meeting Prep
12:30 pm FIE Steering Committee Open Session
2:30 pm FIE Steering Committee Executive Session
4:30 pm FIE 2015 Planning Meeting