Undergraduate Student Spotlights
According to Katrina Gonzales, "it's all about fit and balance." For Gonzales, finding the balance between her dual degrees in computer science and economics while fully immersing herself in the university experience is a great investment for her future.
Since the days of the Four Horsemen, the Fighting Irish have been known for their activities on the gridiron. Robot football at Notre Dame, which has been supported by The Boeing Company, offers rousing competition against other universities. More than that, it is a chance for the students to gain hands-on experience.
Although The Flatley Center for Undergraduate Scholarly Engagement works with over 1,000 Domers each year, not everyone knows about all of its services. Even then it’s good to get the perspective of someone who has experienced those services, like the College of Engineering’s Ian Tembe.
Students like Nicolas Garcia are finding that fellowship programs are golden opportunities to gain valuable skills, especially in areas like nanoscience and nanoengineering.
There’s a side to service projects that you might only get to see if you’re an engineering student working as part of a community initiative like the Bowman Creek Educational Ecosystem Project. It may take you out of your comfort zone, you’ll definitely get your hands dirty, and your life will be forever changed.
Two Notre Dame students, Jingting Kang and Iam Tembe, have edited an anthology of letters through where graduating seniors and Notre Dame alumni talk to their freshman selves. A total of 65 letters reflect on the undergraduate experience, providing tips and encouragement along the way. Their book was published in June 2016.
While her family is full of lawyers, and many expected Daniela Lugo Romero to follow the same path, she was always interested in construction and civil engineering.
Christine Joseph, a senior graduating with a bachelor’s degree in electrical engineering may one day be adding to the list of products made for space exploration that make the leap back to Earth, greatly benefiting society.
Struck by lightning almost ten years ago and still battling the injuries sustained from that accident, Katelyn Toth is getting help from Notre Dame students and a new shot at independence.
Two teams from the College of Engineering won the first and second place awards at the 6th Annual Stryker Engineering Challenge.
The recipients of the 2016 Reverend Thomas A. Steiner Award are representative of the bright futures ahead for this year’s graduates. In particular, these seniors — Steven Brill, Huili Chen, Max Ducey, Adam Farchone, Zachary Imholte, and Laura Paquin.
One of the many options engineering students have upon graduation includes a professional master's degree, such as the one offered in the ESTEEM program. An 11-month entrepreneurship program, ESTEEM provides students with an engineering, science, or mathematics background with a professional master's degree in entrepreneurship, specifically the business skills required to launch a start-up based on the commercialization of a technological discovery or innovation.
Alyssa Varsanik shares her summer experiences as an intern in GE's Power and Water division, as well as other internship experiences she has had.
Two of the 28 undergraduates from the Department of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering answer five key questions about living and studying abroad.
A team of civil engineering students from the University of Notre Dame took top honors in the recent Engineering Student Design Competition [Big Beam Contest] sponsored by Sika Corporation and judged by the Prestressed Concrete Institute (PCI) Student Education Committee.
Nicholas Turner, who is enrolled in the University's dual MBA/Engineering program, took first place in the 20000-40000level of the Undergraduate Library Research Awards (ULRA). He was honored with other winners at the 8th annual Undergraduate Scholars Conference on May 1.
Many people have to wait years to realize their dreams. A few, a fortunate few, are able to explore their dreams earlier in life. Kyle Cowdrick is one of those lucky souls.
The five-year program lets students earn a bachelor’s degree in chemistry, computer science, environmental science or physics from Stonehill, and then earn a bachelor’s degree in engineering from Notre Dame. The students spend their first three years at Stonehill then transfer to Notre Dame for their final two years. They even get to return to Stonehill after their first year at Notre Dame to walk across the graduation stage with their Stonehill class.
Accurate mammography is crucial for early detection of breast cancer, which can greatly increase survival rates.
Sean Fitzgerald, a junior in the Department of Computer Science and Engineering, won first place in the Notre Dame-Schurz Prize competition for innovation. His project, Buses, which was among 10 finalists, is an app that provides real-time monitoring for public transportation riders.