This informal breakfast event is targeted primarily towards students affiliated with Amherst College's Association for Women in Science and Hello Girl! (Amherst Women in Computer Science) organizations.
Bring your questions and come chat over coffee and breakfast with Amherst alumni, Deborah Bakshiyev '16 and Elizabeth Lefever '16 , who are now working as Google Software Engineers.
Massachusetts College of Art and Design is a public, independent college of art and design. The college's academic and co-curricular programs prepare students from diverse backgrounds to participate in the creative economy as artists, designers and educators, and to engage in the well-being of their society. As a national leader in visual art and design education, the college influences contemporary culture through the creative accomplishments of its students, alumni, faculty and staff. MassArt is a place where students are encouraged to grow into the artist, designer or educator that they've dared to imagine. Graduate students lead their educational experience by choosing their own path. Whether they stay with one medium throughout their studies, work across media, or develop a collaborative practice our faculty respect students' independent motivation and foster a supportive atmosphere for learning.
Stop by this information table to speak with MassArt Admissions representative Lauren O'Neill to learn more about the College’s programs and application processes!
Two recent alums who now work for Google — Deborah Bakshiyev '16 and Elizabeth Lefever '16 — will be hosting office hours on campus with small groups of sophomores, juniors and seniors who are interested in learning more about opportunities at Google.
These appointments will go fast, so sign up through Handshake quickly to reserve your spot! This is an opportunity to ask questions about day-to-day life in the tech industry, what the culture is like at Google, how to prepare for a tech industry interview, what to expect out of its entry-level opportunities, etc. in a small and informal setting.
Off-the-shelf garments, textiles and threads/yarns can be nondestructively transformed into electronic circuit components using reactive vapor deposition. Selected technologies created using vapor-coated fibers and textiles will be described, including: (1) smart elbow braces for movement sensing; (2) textile triboelectric generators that convert small body motions into stored energy; (3) thread/yarn supercapacitors that can be sewed or knitted into garments for wearable and portable energy storage; (4) fabric electrodes for bioimpedance spectroscopy; (5) wear-, wash- and ironing-resistant active heating garments; and (6) thermoelectric wristbands that convert stray body heat into stored power.
The Scott H. Nagle ’85 Fund for Summer Fellowships in Asian Art and Culture supports summer research and travel on topics related to Asian art every year. The 2018 recipients were Mika Obayashi ’19 and Lorelei Dietz ’20. They will be speaking about their experiences on Friday, September 21 at 5 p.m. in Fayerweather 113. Please join us to hear about what they did in Japan this past summer.