Princeton University undergraduates David Clifton and David Heinz discuss their research -- ranging from testing MATLAB code to working in the machine shop -- on a test robot called "the beluga."
A sumptuous, stately tour of Princeton's Engineering neighborhood, narrated by Dean H. Vincent Poor and filmed by Michael E. Wood '08. This video was commissioned in honor of the Engineering Quadrangle’s 50th anniversary in 2012 and shows the expansion and breadth of Engineering at Princeton as well as its seamless integration within one of the world’s finest liberal arts institutions.
Princeton electrical engineering professor Mung Chiang introduced the undergraduate class "Networks: Friends, Money and Bytes" to examine the common foundation governing the networks that wind throughout modern life. A key part of the coursework is a two-week mini-project.
In the summer of 2011, five students from the Princeton Engineers Without Borders Ghana team traveled to Ashaiman, Ghana, to finish the construction of a community library -- the culmination of a three-year project.
Entrepreneurs and business leaders discussed opportunities and challenges posed by the underrepresentation of women in startup companies and venture capital during a panel discussion hosted by the Keller Center.
Students in the freshman seminar "Global Environmental Change: Science, Technology and Policy" addresses the issue of climate and sustainability through the lens of many disciplines.
The opening freshman enrollment for the School of Engineering and Applied Science is 333, nearly 25 percent more than the previous record in the fall of 2009.
Princeton engineering students are participating in a research project to produce fiber-optic-based computational devices that work similarly to neurons, but are a billion times faster.
Ed Weng '10 and fellow students field-test Weng's bicycle-powered water pump in Kenya. Weng developed the pump, which was part of his senior thesis work, to provide clean drinking water to remote areas.
What happens when humans behave as if they were schooling fish or swarming insects or flocking birds? Engineering professor Naomi Ehrich Leonard and choreographer Susan Marshall conspired with a creative group of undergraduates to find out.
Jane Yang talks about her undergraduate experience and her involvement with Princeton Engineering Education for Kids (PEEK), a group that uses Legos to teach basic engineering techniques to school-age children, as well as her work in Ghana as co-president of the Princeton chapter of Engineers Without Borders.