Ticketed event: $20.00
The workshop will lead participants through the process of understanding data management and curation core competencies, conducting environmental scans to determine needs at their own institutions, and translating those needs into the development of an instructional program. By the end of the workshop, participants will have gained strategies and confidence in their ability to implement their own data information literacy program.
The workshop will consist of a variety of activities, including presentations, discussions, and hands-on activities. Participants work through scenario-based case studies of data management and curation challenges faced by actual research groups.
Michael Fosmire is head of the Physical Sciences, Engineering, and Technology Division of the Purdue University Libraries and professor of library science. He has written extensively on the role of information in active-learning pedagogies and the integration of information literacy in science and technology curricula. Fosmire earned undergraduate degrees in physics and mathematics from Pennsylvania State University and master's degrees in physics and library science from the University of Washington.
Jake Carlson is an associate professor and data services specialist with the libraries at Purdue University. He pursues innovative solutions for organizing, preserving, and providing access to research data collections. He has worked extensively with faculty at Purdue in crafting data management plans and developing workflows to support data sharing and curation, and he served as principal investigator on an IMLS grant to explore data information literacy competencies needed by graduate students in science and engineering.
Jon Jeffryes is an engineering librarian at the University of Minnesota, where he is subject liaison to biomedical, civil, industrial, and mechanical engineering departments and manages the Libraries Standards Collection. Jon has a MA-LIS from the University of Wisconsin-Madison and a B.A. in English from Grinnell College. His research interests are focused on the information needs of engineers and information literacy and teaching.
Free ticketed event
The purpose of this workshop is to facilitate the development of strategies for supporting an actively inclusive environment for LGBTQ people and their allies at your engineering school. We will do this through presenting some issues, discussing as groups and working interactively through case studies. We will also introduce the participants to the Positive Space program. This program is built on a social network and distributed action model that supports development of inclusive environments. The participants will create an action plan for at least one initiative they would like to implement at ... (continued)
Susan McCahan is currently the vice dean, undergraduate, in the Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering at the University of Toronto. She joined the Department of Mechanical and Industrial Engineering at Toronto in 1992. She is a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science in recognition of contributions to engineering education. She has been the recipient of several major teaching awards, including the 3M National Teaching Fellowship and the Medal of Distinction in Engineering Education from Engineers Canada. Professor McCahan's current research focuses on the design o ... (continued)
Dr. Peter Eliot Weiss is a senior lecturer at the University of Toronto. Since 2009, he has been the director of the Engineering Communication Program. Dr. Weiss is currently the chair of the Engineering Positive Space Committee at the university. Prior to teaching in engineering, he was a professional playwright and director. He was co-founder of the LGBTQ Theater Company, OutWest in Vancouver, British Columbia. Gay-themed works, such as Remembering Shanghai and FairyBlood have been performed by in Vancouver, Toronto, Ottawa and New York City.
Free ticketed event
A variety of web-enabled tools and resources are available for instructors and students. One relatively new tool to be demonstrated will be the Livescribe smart pen used to create "pencasts." A smart pen captures a person's writing and/or drawing on a notepad along with audio input synchronized with the speech of an individual. Plugging the smart pen into a computer charges it and can convert a "pencast" recording into an audio PDF. The PDF can be made available to students via email, Blackboard or website as an archival, reusable resource for current and subsequent courses. ... (continued)
Stephen Krause is professor in the School of Materials at Arizona State University. He teaches courses in engineering education, materials engineering, polymer science, materials characterization, and engineering design. He conducts research in innovative education in engineering and engineering outreach to the K-12 community. His work includes development of a Materials Concept Inventory, professional development of K-12 teachers on the integration of engineering concepts into K-12 classrooms, and connecting together content and processes in math, physics, chemistry, and engineering for high schoo ... (continued)
Adam Carberry is an assistant professor in the Department of Engineering at the Arizona State University College of Technology and Innovation. He holds a B.S. in materials science engineering from Alfred University and an M.S. in chemistry and Ph.D. in engineering education from Tufts University.
Milo Koretsky is a professor of chemical engineering at Oregon State University. He received his B.S. and M.S. degrees from the University of California - San Diego and his Ph.D. from the University of California - Berkeley, all in chemical engineering. He currently has research activity in areas related engineering education and is interested in integrating technology into effective educational practices and in promoting the use of higher-level cognitive skills in engineering problem solving. His research interests particularly focus on what prevents students from being able to integrate and exten ... (continued)
Cindy Waters is an assistant professor of mechanical and chemical engineering at North Carolina A&T State University. She holds a B.S. and M.S. in materials science and engineering from Virginia Tech and a Ph.D. in mechanical engineering from North Carolina A&T State University. Her research interests include biomedical materials, advanced powder materials, structure-property relationships with FEM, electron microscopy, materials processing, and fracture mechanics.
Free ticketed event
Research and evaluation of several K-12 outreach programs and the undergraduate curriculum at Worcester Polytechnic Institute (WPI) increasingly point toward the value of experiential, project-based learning in supporting persistence by girls and women in engineering pathways. WPI now provides a continuum of programs and curricula for girls and women in middle school, high school, and the college years, all of which focus on a real, open-ended project with an integrated engineering and social context, combined with strong elements of collaboration, teamwork, and the support of role models and ment ... (continued)
Chrysanthe Demetry is associate professor of mechanical engineering and director of the Morgan Teaching & Learning Center at Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Her teaching and scholarship focus on K-12 engineering outreach, materials science education, use of educational technology to enhance learning, and intercultural learning in experiential education abroad. With funding from the National Science Foundation in 1997, she co-founded the Camp Reach engineering outreach program for middle school girls. Since that time, the program has been recognized with two national awards: the Women in Engine ... (continued)
Suzanne Sontgerath is experienced in the management of K-12 STEM outreach programs. Past experience includes the management of WPI’s sub award for the four institution National Science Foundation grant entitled “4 Schools for WIE (Women in Engineering).” In addition, she assisted with the development of a supplemental elementary reading and mathematics curriculum for K-4 students. Sontgerath has also assisted with the development of engineering curriculum units for middle school students. As the coordinator for pre-college programs within WPI’s undergraduate admissions office, Sontgerath is respo ... (continued)
Ticketed event: $35.00
In this half-day workshop, participants will learn the benefits of flipping classes and have the opportunity to work on techniques for flipping their own courses. In flipped classes, technical content is delivered via online modules so that class time can be used for active learning and student-student and student-faculty interaction. The presenters have had extensive experience in flipping engineering courses and will discuss the benefits of flipping from both a faculty and student perspective. They will also show research pointing to the best practices in flipping a course, including the use of v ... (continued)
Sarah E. Zappe is director of assessment and instructional support in the Leonhard Center for the Enhancement of Engineering Education at Penn State University. In her current position, Dr. Zappe is responsible for supporting curricular assessment and developing instructional support programs for faculty in the College of Engineering. In her research role, Dr. Zappe is interested in the integration of creativity into the engineering curriculum, innovation, and entrepreneurship.
Dr. Zappe holds a doctorate in educational psychology specializing in applied testing and measurement. Her measurement int ... (continued)
Dr. Stephanie Butler Velegol has flipped her courses six times as an instructor of civil and environmental engineering at Penn State University. In addition, she uses her online content for summer courses and professional development in Pennsylvania. She received her B.S. in chemical engineering from Drexel University in 1996 and her Ph.D. in chemical engineering from Carnegie Mellon University. She taught for two years as a visiting professor in chemical engineering at Bucknell University. She has been teaching environmental engineering courses in the civil and environmental engineering department at Penn State University since 2009.
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It is important that engineering and science students be introduced to the idea of modeling, which lies at the heart of engineering problem solving, and the use of simulation tools. Simulations not only help students understand complex phenomena, but also play important roles in research and industry, where they are used to gain insight into the behavior of systems and to shorten the development cycle for new products. The advent of increasingly sophisticated computational methods, along with the availability of high-power computing resources, have enabled simulations that can realistically describ ... (continued)
Tanya Faltens is the educational content creation manager for the Network for Computational Nanotechnology (NCN), which created the open access nanoHUB.org cyber-platform. Her technical background is in materials science and engineering (Ph.D. UCLA 2002), and she has several years’ experience in hands-on informal science education, including working at the Lawrence Hall of Science at the University of California - Berkeley. While at Cal Poly Pomona, she taught the first year engineering course, mentored student capstone research projects, and introduced nanoHUB simulation tools into the undergradu ... (continued)
Timothy S. Fisher (Ph.D. in mechanical engineering, 1998, Cornell) joined Purdue University’s School of Mechanical Engineering and Birck Nanotechnology Center in 2002 after several years at Vanderbilt University. He is also an adjunct professor in the International Center for Materials Science at the Jawaharlal Nehru Centre for Advanced Scientific Research, Bangalore. From 2009 to 2011, he served as a research scientist at the Air Force Research Laboratory’s newly formed Thermal Sciences and Materials Branch of the Materials and Manufacturing Directorate. Prior to his graduate studies, he was emplo ... (continued)
Krishna Madhavan is an assistant professor in the School of Engineering Education at Purdue University. He is also the education director and co-PI of the NSF-funded Network for Computational Nanotechnology (nanoHUB.org). He specializes in the development and deployment of large-scale data and visualization-based platforms for enabling personalized learning. His work also focuses on understanding the impact and diffusion of learning innovations. Dr. Madhavan was the Chair of the IEEE/ACM Supercomputing Education Program 2006 and was the curriculum director for the Supercomputing Education Program 2 ... (continued)
Tomekia Simeon is a Physical Sciences Oncology Center post-doctoral fellow, a part of Northwestern University’s Department of Chemistry. Her research focuses on theoretically modeling DNA sequences which are known to have a higher abundance of specific dinucleotides that contribute to nucleosome affinity and gene regulation. In addition, she has studied the nature of noncovalent interactions in supramolecular complexes, such as catenanes and rotaxanes, using molecular mechanics (MM) and calculations employing ab initio quantum mechanics. Simeon’s research has been supported by the National Cancer I ... (continued)
Dragica Vasileska is a professor of electrical engineering at Arizona State University. She received B.S.E.E. and M.S.E.E. Degrees from the University of Sts. Cyril and Methodius (Skopje, Republic of Macedonia) in 1985 and 1992, respectively, and a Ph.D. from Arizona State University in 1995. Her research interests include semiconductor device physics and semiconductor device modeling, with strong emphasis on quantum transport and Monte Carlo particle-based device simulations. She received an NSF CAREER award in 1998 and is a senior member of both IEEE and APS. She has published more than 160 publ ... (continued)
Gerhard Klimeck is the Reilly Director of the Center for Predictive Materials and Devices (c-PRIMED) and the Network for Computational Nanotechnology (NCN) and a rofessor of electrical and computer engineering at Purdue University. He guides the technical developments and strategies of nanoHUB.org which annually serves over 1/4 million users worldwide with on-line simulation, tutorials, and seminars. His research interest is the modeling of nanoelectronic devices, bridging the gap between material science and device engineering, and impact studies through science gateways. He is a fellow of the IEE ... (continued)
Free ticketed event
In part one of the workshop, we will provide an overview of the professional development program for engineering and engineering technology educators offered by the International Society for Engineering Education. This includes eligibility requirements, learning outcomes, program structure, content, delivery modes, and assessment. In part two of the workshop, we will explore potential avenues for international/U.S.-based educators to meet the program requirements for earning the ING.PAED.IGIP designation and becoming registered professional International Engineering Educators. This includes the pot ... (continued)
Dr. Michael E. Auer is with the Systems Engineering Department. of the Carinthia Tech Institute-CTI, Villach, and has a teaching position at the University of Klagenfurt. He is also a visiting professor at the Universities of Amman (Jordan), Brasov (Romania) and Patras (Greece). Dr. Auer is a senior member of IEEE and member of IGIP, IAOE. He is the author or co-author of more than 180 publications. He is also founding president and CEO of the International Association of Online Engineering (IAOE), a non-governmental organization that promotes the vision of new engineering working environments worl ... (continued)
Eleonore Lickl is a former secretary General of the International Society for Engineering Education (IGIP). She currently teaches at the Vocational and Technical College for Chemical Industry in Vienna, Austria and at the University of Teacher Education Styria in Graz, Austria. Since 2011 she has been editor-in-chief of the online International Journal of Engineering Pedagogy (iJEP). She also writes in Austrian media on topics related to chemistry, food, and biotechnology. She graduated as a diplom-ingenieur from the University for Natural Resources and Applied Life Sciences in 1980 in food scienc ... (continued)
Dr. Dirk Schaefer serves on the faculty of the George W. Woodruff School of Mechanical Engineering at the Georgia Institute of Technology. Prior to joining Georgia Tech, Dr. Schaefer was a lecturer in the School of Engineering at Durham University, UK. During his time at Durham, he earned a postgraduate certificate in teaching and learning in higher education. He joined Durham from a senior research associate position at Stuttgart University, Germany, where he earned his Ph.D. in computer science. Over the past 15 years, Dr. Schaefer has conducted research on product modeling, variant design, produ ... (continued)
Stephanie Farrell is an associate professor of chemical engineering at Rowan University. She has been an active member of ASEE for 15 years at both the section and national levels. From 2009 to 2011, she served on the Board of Directors as Zone I Chair. In the Middle Atlantic Section, she served as section chair (2004-05), awards chair (2006-07), and newsletter editor (1999-2002), and has been a member of the section’s Executive Committee since 1999. She organized and hosted the 2001 Middle Atlantic Section Spring Meeting held at Rowan University. She has served as an ASEE Campus Representative sin ... (continued)
Olga Shipulina, who holds doctoral degrees in applied mathematics and mathematics education, has over 15 years of research and teaching experience in universities. She is president of the Canadian Monitoring Committee of International Society of Engineering Education (IGIP) and a member of the Editorial Board of International Journal of Engineering Pedagogy. Her current research interest in education is developing students’ abilities to apply mathematics (calculus) to real-life problems utilizing virtual environments simulations. A troubling problem with current education is the practical applicati ... (continued)
Before arriving at Texas A&M University, Buchanan was professor and director of the School of Engineering Technology at Northeastern University. He was previously professor and dean of engineering and industrial technologies at the Oregon Institute of Technology; associate professor and chair of engineering technology and industrial studies at Middle Tennessee State University; assistant professor and coordinator of the electrical engineering technology associate degree program at the University of Central Florida; and an assistant professor of electrical engineering technology at Indiana Unive ... (continued)
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This workshop will present an integrated approach to developing written, oral, and visual technical communication skills in engineering students that spans all four years of bachelor's programs in seven engineering and computer science disciplines at the University of New Haven. Student outcomes for the project were established based on an extensive survey of employers, alumni, and faculty. A critical feature of the project is that technical communications skills are integrated into the content of regular engineering courses and are taught by regular engineering faculty. Communication instrumen ... (continued)
Ron Harichandran is dean of the Tagliatela College of Engineering at the University of New Haven. He leads the Project to Integrate Technical Communication Habits and implemented a similar program in the Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering at Michigan State University when he was the chair there.
Jean Nocito-Gobel is a professor of civil and environmental engineering at the University of New Haven, where she is also director of the Center for Applied Engineering and Science Education Research. She was an active participant in the development of the multidisciplinary engineering foundations spiral curriculum at the University of New Haven, and also contributed to the development of entrepreneurial thinking in engineering students.
Sam Daniels is an associate professor of mechanical engineering at the University of New Haven. He is developing resources for writing effective laboratory reports. He participated in the development of the multidisciplinary engineering foundations spiral curriculum at the university.
David Harding is professor of chemical engineering at the University of New Haven and a department chair. He is developing technical communication resources for senior design proposals and final reports. He was a participant in the development of the multidisciplinary engineering foundations spiral curriculum at the University of New Haven.
Michael A. Collura is the Buckman Professor of Chemical Engineering and coordinator of the chemical engineering program at the University of New Haven. His professional interests include the application of omputers to process modeling and control (particularly for energy conversion processes), engineering education research (student self-assessment, developing conceptual understanding, multidisciplinary learning models), and reform of engineering education.
Nadiye O. Erdil is an assistant professor of industrial engineering and engineering and operations management at the University of New Haven. Her research interests include use of information technology in operations management, quality and productivity improvement by using statistical tools and techniques, and design and implementation of quality management systems in healthcare delivery operations.
David Adams designed and taught technical writing curricula within engineering programs at Cornell University, Michigan State University and the University of Maine. He is the design and support consultant to the PITCH at the Tagliatela College of Engineering at the University of New Haven. Among other publications, he is the author of COPE: A Technical Writing Guide for Engineers. 2nd Ed.
2008. Pearson Custom Publishing. He is a Senior Associate at Sandy Pond Associates, a higher education consulting firm, specializing in training and accreditation reporting.
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This workshop will build on the data collected in a recent NAE-ASEE project showing that two-year transfer student populations are as diverse (particularly in underrepresented populations) as the four-year “resident” students in our project, and that two-year students overall have graduation rates comparable to those of students that began their engineering studies in four-year schools. Our project found an average graduation rate of 57 percent in engineering and engineering technology for two-year transfer students three years after reaching their junior year.
The workshop will focus on successf ... (continued)
Catherine Didion is a Senior Program Officer at the National Academy of Engineering (NAE). Her portfolio includes the Diversity of the Engineering Workforce Program with a charge to provide staff leadership to NAE's efforts to enhance the diversity of the engineering workforce at all levels. In addition, Didion is director of the Committee on Women in Science, Engineering, and Medicine. This is a standing committee with a mandate to work as a focal point on gender across the three National Academies – National Academy of Sciences, National Academy of Engineering and the Institute of Medicine.
Valerie Lundy-Wagner is a senior research associate in the Community College Research Center, Teachers College, Columbia University, and co-project lead for Corridors of College Success. She has conducted research related to postsecondary access and completion, with specific attention to the science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM) fields, minority-serving institutions, and the role of demography (e.g., ethnicity/race, class, and gender). She holds a Ph.D. in higher education from the University of Pennsylvania, a master’s degree in education from Stanford University, and a B.S. in civil and environmental engineering from UCLA.
Ashok Agrawal is managing director for professional services and director of outreach and engagement at ASEE. Previously, he was vice president for academic affairs and dean of math, science, engineering, and technology at St. Louis Community College. During his 35 years in academe, he has been a National Science Foundation program officer and served on the 2004 Committee of Equal Opportunities in Science and Engineering (CEOSE), the National Academy of Engineering (NAE) Committee on Community Colleges' Role in Engineering and Education, and the National Research Council (NRC) Board on Enginee ... (continued)
Free ticketed event
This workshop will include two parts: panelists' presentations and discussion, and interactive discussions among panelists and workshop attendees. Panelists will: succinctly summarize their professional experience in engineering education and their current role; share lessons learned for tailoring engineering education experiences for different professional audiences; and discuss techniques for translating engineering education experiences to academic and industrial audiences when seeking employment. As part of the interactive discussions, workshop participants will take turns highlighting thei ... (continued)
Reginald McGregor is the manager of engineering employee development R&T strategy at Rolls-Royce Corporation (RRC) in Indianapolis, Indiana. He manages the RRC engineering pipeline overseeing K-12 STEM initiatives, co-op Program and early career development engineering programs. He is also the chair of the RRC Engineering Education Council. He has over 10 years' experience in the aerospace industry as project engineer and process improvement and lean specialist. In 2006, he received the Black Engineer of the Year Award. He serves on the Board of Trustees of Martin University; Engineering E ... (continued)
Dr. Ida Ngambeki is a postdoctoral researcher in the Department of Technology, Leadership and Innovation at Purdue University. Her research interests include engineering pathways, motivation in engineering, technology affordances, and innovation policy.
Mary Pilotte is associate professor of professional practice in the School of Engineering Education at Purdue University, West Lafayette, Indiana. She leads the first-year engineering instructional operations group, and was recently appointed director designate of the undergraduate interdisciplinary engineering studies and multidisciplinary engineering program. Pilotte actively leads academic outreach to industrial firms to develop in-classroom project-based active learning through identification of “real life” in-context problem scenarios. Her research interests involve understanding engineering ... (continued)
Joy Watson is an assistant professor in the University of Cincinnati’s Division of Professional Practice and Experiential Learning, where she is the co-op advisor for chemical, electrical and environmental engineering students. Additionally she has collaborated with the graduate school to create and teach a course designed to develop graduate students’ transferable skills. She completed her Ph.D. in the College of Engineering at the University of South Carolina. Her doctoral work focused on preparing engineering Ph.D. students for careers in industry. She obtained her B.S. and M.S. in chemical engi ... (continued)
Monica F. Cox, Ph.D., is an Associate Professor in the School of Engineering Education at Purdue University and is the Inaugural Director of the Engineering Leadership Minor. She obtained a B.S. in mathematics from Spelman College, a M.S. in industrial engineering from the University of Alabama, and a Ph.D. in Leadership and Policy Studies from Peabody College of Vanderbilt University. Teaching interests relate to the professional development of graduate engineering students and to leadership, policy, and change in science, technology, engineering, and mathematics education. Primary research projec ... (continued)
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This is an open session to learn about the I-Corps-L pilot program. Anyone interested in learning about the program is invited to attend. Members of the participating teams, teaching team, and evaluation team will describe the model and share their experiences.
I-Corps for Learning is a pilot initiative of the National Science Foundation and ASEE that seeks to foster an entrepreneurial mind-set among educators, enabling them to promote and gain broad acceptance of their innovative products and approaches. I-Corps-L is modeled on the NSF I-Corps program, which helps research scientists and engineer ... (continued)
Karl Smith is emeritus professor of civil engineering, Morse-Alumni Distinguished Teaching Professor, executive co-director of the STEM Education Center, and director of graduate studies in infrastructure systems engineering at the Technological Leadership Institute at the University of Minnesota. He is also Cooperative Learning Professor of Engineering Education in the School of Engineering Education at Purdue University. Dr. Smith has been actively involved in engineering education research and practice for over 40 years and has worked with thousands of faculty all over the world on the pedagogy ... (continued)
Chris Swan is an associate professor in the civil and environmental engineering department and currently serves as associate dean of undergraduate curriculum development in the School of Engineering at Tufts University. He has additional appointments in the Department of Education, Jonathan M. Tisch College of Citizenship and Public Service and Center for Engineering Education and Outreach at Tufts. He has been an active member of ASEE, having served in various officer posts in the Environmental Engineering Division (2003-7) and the Community Engagement Division (2011 – present). His current resear ... (continued)
Ann McKenna is chair of the Department of Engineering in the College of Technology and Innovation at Arizona State University (ASU). Prior to joining ASU she served as a program officer at the National Science Foundation in the Division of Undergraduate Education, and was on the faculty in the Department of Mechanical Engineering and Segal Design Institute at Northwestern University. Dr. McKenna’s research focuses on understanding the cognitive and social processes of design, design teaching and learning, the role of adaptive expertise in design and innovation, the impact and diffusion of education ... (continued)
This is a meeting for ERM board members. The first part of the meeting will be open to all ERM members. The second part of the meeting will be for board members only.
EDGD Executive Committee Meeting
A convening of the First-Year Programs Division Board members to conduct Board business.
ME Department Heads Meeting
Moderator: Thomas J. Perry, P.E., Director, Engineering Education (ASME)
This is the meeting for MSP SIG for Engineering.
Calling all first-time ASEE conference participants! Not sure how to navigate the event? Overwhelmed by the myriad of sessions? Want to know how to get the most from your experience?
This session is facilitated by the current and past vice presidents for member affairs and other board members, and will offer suggestions for successful participation in ASEE.
Professional Interest Council II Meeting
Professional Interest Council I Meeting
PIC III Business Meeting
PIC IV Business Meeting
One of our most popular events!
The Division Mixer kicks off the conference with music, drinks, food, and colleagues. This event is both a networking opportunity and a chance for divisions to showcase and promote themselves to prospective members. Tables staffed by participating divisions may feature contests and prize giveaways.
This event is complimentary for all attendees.
This event is complimentary for all attendees
The grand opening of the Exhibit Hall is immediately following the Division Mixer. Our Exhibit Hall is packed with exciting products, solutions, and technologies, with new and exciting content year after year. Roam the expansive space while enjoying refreshments, catching up with old friends, and making new ones.
Join ASEE President Ken Galloway and the following distinguished guests from our host campuses as we celebrate the Grand Opening of the Exhibit Hall
John A. Edwardson Dean of Engineering
Ransburg Distinguished Professor of El ... (continued)
Are you interested in finding what ASEE has to offer students? Are you still looking for a home within ASEE? Are you ready to meet other students like you at this huge conference? Are you concerned about making a seamless transition from student to professional? Come to the student orientation to learn of different opportunities that are available for students at ASEE, especially through the Student Division. Meet student leaders and find out how you can take a lead within ASEE. Connect with students and professionals from various ASEE divisions to develop your own professional network.
The perception of campus environment influences learning and developmental outcomes, and discriminatory environments have a negative effect on student learning. Research supports the pedagogical value of a diverse student body and faculty on enhancing learning. LGBTQ people have a more negative perception of campus climate than other populations. For example, one-third of LGBTQ students consider leaving due to a negative campus climate, 31% perceive a homophobic climate, and 11% experience harassment. Despite these compelling statistics, only seven percent of universities offer support services spe ... (continued)
The Wifi Zone is provided as a courtesy. It has limited capacity for a limited amount of people for a limited amount of time.
It is not designed to perform complex tasks and streaming over a long period of time.
Please be courteous to your neighbor and log on for only 15 minutes at a time.