Jul. 8, 2020—Science moves forward when researchers verify their and others' results.
Jun. 7, 2017—WIPER technology detects when a bullet flies by a protected elephant and sends an alarm with its location.
Lights, Cameras, Teach!: Online curriculum and custom software bring computer science to students worldwide
May. 29, 2017—Fitzpatrick and Lédeczi developed an introductory computer programming class that, by one account, ranks as the fifth most popular free online course of all time. They have taught more than 170,000 students in 192 countries and racked up more than 2 million lecture views.
May. 2, 2017—Supported by TIPs funding, Engineering's Akos Ledeczi is pursuing the development of NetsBlox, a computer programming platform that could make writing programs as intuitive as writing an email.
Aug. 31, 2016—Read about the latest faculty and student awards, appointments and achievements.
Nov. 5, 2015—Researchers around the globe who want to customize medical capsule robots won’t have to start from scratch – a team from Vanderbilt University School of Engineering did the preliminary work for them and is ready to share.
Oct. 1, 2015—Two innovative but very different products designed by Vanderbilt University engineers are getting a financial push onto the market, thanks to National Science Foundation Accelerating Innovation Research–Technology Translation (AIR-TT) grants of about $200,000 each.
Apr. 1, 2015—A new free massive open online course, or MOOC, is being offered by Vanderbilt University that will teach computer programming to those with little or no previous experience this spring.
Nov. 13, 2014—Vanderbilt computer scientists have been awarded the Conference on Embedded Networked Sensor Systems' Test of Time Award, given to papers making long-lasting academic and practical impacts that were published at least 10 years ago.
Jun. 12, 2014—Two Vanderbilt engineers participated in the SmartAmerica Challenge EXPO in Washington D.C.
Oct. 25, 2013—A team of computer engineers from Vanderbilt University’s Institute of Software Integrated Systems (ISIS), including Associate Professor of Computer Engineering Akos Ledeczi, PhD’95, has developed inexpensive hardware and software that can transform an Android smartphone into a simple shooter location system.