Love Your State Day of Giving brings in nearly 2,000 gifts.
Each year, CSU celebrates the teaching, research and service achievements of CSU students, alumni and friends, academic faculty, administrative professionals and classified staff.
When a natural disaster hits a community, what factors go into a rapid recovery? CSU researchers are charting new territory to answer that question, unifying the efforts of engineers, social scientists, economists and urban planners.
While El Niño is weakening and is likely to dissipate prior to this summer, the far North Atlantic is quite cold.
Senior design projects like this one, the capstone of every engineering major’s academic career, will be on display during Engineering Days, April 15 at the Lory Student Center.
A rare WWII-era airplane propeller once used in CSU wind research is now on display in a Colorado Springs aviation museum.
Celebrate Undergraduate Research and Creativity (CURC), an annual, juried showcase of outstanding student research, is April 18, 10:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. in the Lory Student Center ballroom. All are welcome. The event includes a research poster session, documentary films, an art exhibition, oral presentations and a writing contest. Students will compete for prizes sponsored by the Office of the Vice President for Research. Documentary films will be shown in LSC 308. One is called "Redefining Normal," and focuses on individuals with disabilities. Another is "Climb," and is about climbers as athletes. Oral presenters will touch on topics ranging from electorates to influenza to snowmelt patterns. Others presentations will detail research and community outreach efforts. An awards ceremony April 25 from 5-7 p.m. in the Lory Student Center ballroom will cap this year's CURC. The ceremony's keynote speech, April 25 at 5 p.m., will be delivered by Doug Ming, chief scientist for the astromaterials research and exploration science division at NASA Johnson Space Center in Houston. Ming will also speak April 26 at 7 p.m. on "Curiosity on Mars: Trailblazing the Path for Humans," in Plant Sciences C101.
Supported by the EPA, the researchers will conduct an analysis incorporating meteorological uncertainty into predictions of increased dust, as well as smoke from fires.