Wednesday, January 13 2010
Iowa FIRST LEGO League Championship challenges students to think transportation
Team T-shirts, loud cheers, goofy hats, LEGO bricks and fun lessons in science and engineering will be front and center during the Iowa FIRST LEGO League Championship at Iowa State University's College of Engineering. The championship begins at 9 a.m. Jan. 16 in the Howe Hall atrium. The event is free and open to the public.
Iowa State University events will honor Martin Luther King Jr. beginning Jan. 13
A carillon concert, community and campus programs, and three prominent speakers are among Iowa State University's activities to honor the life of Nobel Peace Prize winner and civil rights activist Martin Luther King Jr. The events, which begin Jan. 13 and conclude Feb. 8, are free and open to the public.
H1N1 clinics scheduled on campus this week
Story County Public Health will hold H1N1 flu vaccination clinics on Jan. 11 and 15 from 2 to 6 p.m. in rooms 260-262, Scheman Building, on the Iowa State campus. The Scheman Building is located between Hilton Coliseum and Stephens Auditorium. The free vaccinations are available to everyone over the age of 6 months.
Meet the deans
ISU economics reports analyze state's R&D tax credits, housing and mental health industry
Thirteen towns chosen for 2010 community visioning program
Thirteen Iowa communities have been selected to participate in the Iowa's Living Roadways Community Visioning Program in 2010.The award-winning program integrates technical landscape planning and design techniques with sustainable community action to assist community leaders and volunteers in making sound and meaningful decisions about the local landscape. It is sponsored by the Iowa Department of Transportation in partnership with ISU Landscape Architecture Extension and Trees Forever.
Iowa State ranked 15th in world ranking of hospitality and tourism scholarly contributions
Iowa State physicists beginning to see data from the Large Hadron Collider
Iowa State University physicists are starting to see real data from the Large Hadron Collider, the planet's biggest science experiment. But, said Chunhui Chen, an Iowa State assistant professor of physics and astronomy, it will still take years of study before the collider produces new, Nobel-winning physics.