Texas Tech University

Network Update Archive: October 22, 2014

  • STEM-CORE Seminar: Visit http://www.stem.ttu.edu/seminar/ for more details.
    • 11:00 AM - 12:00 PM, Friday, November 7:Research on the Role of Engineering in the Elementary Classroom
      Dr. Michelle Pantoya
      TLPDC, Room 153 (register)
  • Interactive NSF Proposal Workshop Series: The STEM-CORE and TLPDC are partnering to host a series of interactive workshops facilitated by Mr. Archie Pitsilides designed to equip faculty to develop more competitive proposals for NSF educational programs such as the upcoming IUSE: EHR. Participants may attend particular instances or the entire series (see dates and topics below), but space is limited; therefore, preregistration through the TLPDC online system is required. Contact Archie Pitsilides (archie.pitsilides@ttu.edu) or Levi Johnson (levi.johnson@ttu.edu) if you have any questions about the series.
    • Day 1 - Thursday, Nov. 6, 12:45 - 3:00 pm: Proposal Strategies (register)
    • Day 2 - Tuesday, Nov. 11, 12:45 - 3:00 pm: Project Goals and Objectives (register)
    • Day 3 - Thursday, Nov. 13, 12:45 - 3:00 pm: Project Evaluation (register)
    • Day 4 - Tuesday, Nov. 18, 12:45 - 3:300 pm: Impact and Transportability (register)
    • Day 5 - Thursday, Nov. 20, 12:45 - 3:00 pm: Broader Impacts (register)
    Visit http://ehrweb01.aaas.org/stem-iwbw/workshops/ for detailed descriptions of each of the sessions.
  • Upcoming STEM Events:
    • 2:00 PM, Monday, November 17:Engineering is for Elementary Students: Why Kids Should Study Engineering Before They Can Spell It
      Dr. Christine Cunningham
      Livermore Center, Room 101
      Contact Dr. Michelle Pantoya for details.
    • 2:00 PM - 5:00 PM, Tuesday, November 18:Texas Tech University Research Carnival
      TTU Student Union Building, Red Raider Ballroom
      Contact Julie Isom for details.
  • Congratulations to STEM-CORE Affiliate Dr. Jyotsna Sharma!Dr. Jyotsna Sharma will lead a collaborative project titled ‘Testing a Microbial-Association-Distribution hypothesis to Explain Spatial Distribution and Species Co-Existence in a Community of Epiphytic Plants' that was awarded $1,135,463 from the National Science Foundation. Texas Tech University's portion of the award is $593,341.
  • Upcoming STEM Grant Opportunities:

Return to STEM-CORE Network Updates.