Category: Happenings

Jeff Stone and Ashley Robinett.

Lifetime of Service

The Auburn Alumni Association recognized five recipients with its highest honors March 2.

#GINNing podcast logo.

College of Engineering launches podcast

The Auburn University Samuel Ginn College of Engineering’s Office of Communications and Marketing has launched its first-ever podcast.

U.News and World Report logo.

Auburn Engineering up to 12th in U.S. News online program rankings

Auburn University’s Samuel Ginn College of Engineering continues its ascent as one of the nation’s premier engineering institutions.

NASA awards $5.2 million contract

In April, NASA awarded a $5.2 million contract to NCAME to develop additive manufacturing processes for improving liquid rocket engines.

Jim Killian poses on the campus of Auburn University.

My Back Pages

So, this is something a little different for me — a goodbye note that’s more than a few words long.

Dean Chris Roberts presents an award to a student.

Excellence and achievement

The Samuel Ginn College of Engineering held its annual Spring Awards Ceremony in April, presenting 30 student awards, 19 faculty awards and 10 alumni awards.

Masatoshi Hirabayashi poses on the campus of Auburn University.

Asteroid exploration

Masatoshi Hirabayashi, assistant professor in aerospace engineering, is part of two on-going asteroid exploration missions.

An Auburn University biosystems engineering major using lab equipment.

New challenges, new major

The goal of the Biological and Agricultural Technology Management (BATM or “BATMAN”) is to produce graduates that use technology to solve problems.

From left: Renee Borg, executive director of the Alabama Technology Foundation, Pavani Ankireddy and Hari Narayanan, chair of the Department of Computer Science and Software Engineering.

Topping tech

Pavani Ankireddy, a master’s student in computer science and software engineering, was recently announced as one of three winners of the Alabama Technology Foundation Scholarship.

Two-dimensional conductive nanomaterials called MXenes resembling the Disney character Nemo.

Finding Nano

Armin VahidMohammadi was sitting at the $500,000 JSM-7000F scanning electron microscope (SEM), finding ways for two-dimensional conductive nanomaterials called MXenes to maybe one day charge your cell phone in two seconds, and then he saw it — Nemo.