Fall 2015

EECS ingenuity is behind new magnetic materials that are advancing computer memory, a new method to help scientists understand habitats of rare or endangered species, and a system to make rock concerts sound better by reducing distortion in speakers. It is also what drives alumni Alex Polvi and Brandon Philips, who are making a splash with their new company, CoreOS. We invite you to take few minutes to read EECS Ingenuity, the e-newsletter for the School of EECS, to find out more about the students, faculty and alumni that are breaking new ground at Oregon State.

Oregon State at their core

Oregon State at their core

Friends since freshman year, Alex Polvi and Brandon Philips credit their experiences at Oregon State University with the trajectory of their careers. Most recently, they […]

 
Taming wild data (not wild robots)

Taming wild data (not wild robots)

Could artificial intelligence (AI) take over the world? The question captured media attention recently when Bill Gates, Stephen Hawking and Elon Musk joined the debate.
Gates […]

 
Making magnets

Making magnets

Graduate and undergraduate students at Oregon State University are helping to break new ground for the next generation of high-performance electronic components and memory storage. […]

 
 

Visit the full fall-2015 category.