Celeste Baine, a biomedical engineer, director of the Engineering Education Service Center, and the award-winning author of more than twenty books on engineering careers and education, will be a guest speaker at the College of Engineering’s Gala Celebration of 175 years of engineering instruction on October 4. The event caps off a full day of
The newly opened One Stop Express Student Services center is up and running, making it easier for students to conduct their business with the university. The campus community is invited to join Chancellor Jimmy G. Cheek and Provost and Senior Vice Chancellor Susan D. Martin for a ribbon-cutting at 9:15 a.m. on Friday, August 23,
For more than two years, UT Professor Brian Barber has followed Egyptian youth as they have taken to the streets and social media to achieve a more just and fair government. Barber has been on the ground in Egypt eight times since January 2011 to document their struggles in the ongoing revolution.
Marvelene Moore, a professor who specializes in classroom music for students in kindergarten through eighth grade, has received the Lowell Mason Fellow Award, the highest honor in the music education field. The National Association for Music Education presented Moore with the award this summer during its national assembly. She was one of three educators to
Rare new details about an ancient Roman fort in southern Jordan have been uncovered by two UT professors. Robert Darby, a lecturer in art history in the School of Art, and Erin Darby, an assistant professor in the Department of Religious Studies, direct the ‘Ayn Gharandal archaeological project that has uncovered details about the fort,
Several news outlets including WBIR-TV covered the opening of the new John D. Tickle Engineering Building this fall. Officials gave a tour of the five-story, 110,000-square-foot building which has been under construction for more than two-and-a-half years. It will house the Departments of Civil and Environmental Engineering and Industrial and Systems Engineering.
The Knoxville News Sentinel featured an article about the growth of the College of Engineering. Over the last five years, the college has grown its undergraduate enrollment 37 percent, and it has a multimillion dollar plan to continue that growth over the next five years, according to the article. After a pitch to the governor
Students, faculty, and staff who ride two routes of the campus’s new T bus system will have the chance to start their day off with a little trivia on Friday and win some prizes. Two Prize Ride T buses will run from 8:50 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.—or until prizes run out—on the Hill and Neyland