PRISM - American Society for Engineering Education - Logo - SEPTEMBER 2004 - VOLUME 14, NUMBER 1
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President's Letter: A Perfect Partnership - By Sherra Kerns - Photograph by D.A. Peterson

By Sherra Kerns

About 20 years ago, someone suggested our group needed some clear "rules." I decided that "laws" were even better. Now, I'm no Newton, but I know that laws come in threes. The laws I came up with refer to individual perspective, interpersonal communication, and execution of plans. Here are Kerns' laws:

  • Everybody sees it from their own seat.
  • There's probably some truth to it.
  • If nothing else works, try rubbing wax on it.

I've always thought the third law was weak, but haven't yet come up with a better one. The first two have served me well. Here, I'll focus on Kerns' first law.

Things look different from a student's seat than from a professor's and different from the department head's seat than they do from the academic vice president's. In every position, one has different goals, horizons, and obstacles. I've already learned that things look different from the ASEE President-Elect's and President's seats than they do from earlier positions on the ASEE Board and from participation in the membership.

I'd like to tell you what I see from this new seat. ASEE is thriving, with exciting new initiatives on many fronts. The things I wrote about in my candidate's statement—strengthening our communication and collaboration both within the United States and abroad, and encouraging engineering and technology careers with a special focus on attracting new and diverse talents to our endeavors—are all works in progress, moving forward quickly.

ASEE has good ideas and great connections through our multidisciplinary and geographically, institutionally, and otherwise well-distributed membership. But what I had not seen clearly until recently is the critical role ASEE staff plays in the success of our organization.

The ASEE permanent staff, located in our Washington, D.C., headquarters, numbers about 50 full-time employees. They maintain and advance our relationships with government offices and other societies that share or complement our mission. Membership and publication services are provided by staff, including coordination of our annual conference and exposition, our Deans' Council and Technology Council activities, annual awards, publication of Prism, and of a varied set of electronic newsletters. The staff manages our budgets, and ASEE has, during this past period of slow economic activity, been one of the few engineering societies to display a healthy balance sheet. The staff also takes on a variety of projects that further engineering educational opportunities for students. For example, ASEE administers millions of dollars in government-funded student scholarships through our projects department. The breadth and quality of activities the staff has undertaken are substantially greater than I'd realized—and I thought I was paying attention.

Headquarters is also responsible for initiatives that further our progress toward strategic goals. "Engineering, Go for It!" is a great example. This superb outreach publication was created by ASEE staff and has now been distributed to over 315,000 high school students through deans of engineering, guidance counselors, and corporate sponsorships. Headquarters also serves as operations central for ASEE's international initiatives, coordinating the building and focusing of relationships with engineering education initiatives in other regions of the world.

We, the membership, are the reason that ASEE exists. Our organization serves our needs and works to achieve the goals we set. And as the energies of our membership and volunteer leadership move among our varied responsibilities, and as we change positions and focus, ASEE keeps the society's work moving forward on a daily basis.

So, in my new seat as your president, the successes of headquarters staff are more clearly visible than from previous angles of view. Appreciating this, it follows that an effective working partnership between ASEE's staff and volunteer leadership is essential to continuing the success we now enjoy and to maintaining strong alignment between our organization's activities and our membership's goals. I think this volunteer-staff relationship can become even more effective, to the benefit of our entire organization. The Board, among other things, serves as a liaison between membership and headquarters, and you can help us find ways to amplify membership efforts and advance our goals. This is a realistic way to improve our organization and its contributions. As you consider this statement, please apply Kerns' second law: There's probably some truth to it.

Sherra Kerns is president of the American Society for Engineering Education.


The ASEE publications department was recognized by the national publication and design community with 13 national awards over the past year.

  • The Society of National Association Publications (SNAP) gave ASEE's guidebook for high school students, Engineering, Go For It!, its Gold Excel Award in the Special Publications-Special Reports category. The judges said the guidebook was "engaging" and that "[the] writers knew their audience, and the piece is a comprehensive guide."

  • Prism was awarded two Distinguished Achievement Awards for Excellence in Educational Publication by the American Association of Educational Publishers (AEP). "Munching on Hazardous Waste," November 2003, won the Design-Cover-Adult category, and "The Phoenix Man," September 2003, won the Photograph-Adult category. AEP also named "Proceed with Caution," October 2003, a finalist in the Design-Article category, and Engineering, Go For It! a finalist in the Whole Publication-Special Publication category.

  • Some of the award winnersThe American Association of University Professors selected "An Unsettling State of Affairs," by Corinna Wu, as a finalist for the 2004 Iris Molotsky Award for Excellence in Coverage of Higher Education.

Prism also received the following 2004 APEX Awards for Publication Excellence:

  • Contents and Letters Pages: February 2004 Contents

  • Design and Layout: "Opening a New Book," February 2004

  • Covers: January 2004 Cover

  • Personality Profiles: "The Phoenix Man," September 2003, by Warren Cohen

  • Magazines & Journals-Printed Four Color: January 2004

  • Feature Writing: "Down and Out in Afghanistan," February 2003, by Thomas Grose.

  • Magazine & Journal Writing: March 2004

Call for Submissions

The Journal of Engineering Technology is accepting submissions. Visit,, or the latest issue for complete manuscript requirements, a style guide for authors, and a list of topics of interest. Submit 11 copies of the printed manuscript with abstract to:  Paul J. Wilder, Manuscript Editor, Indiana Institute of Technology, 1600 East Washington Blvd., Fort Wayne, IN  46803; e-mail:

ASEE Engineering K12 Center Builds Momentum at NSTA Annual Conference

ASEE attended the National Science Teachers Association Annual Conference, held in Atlanta, April 1-4. ASEE handed out copies of Engineering: Go for It!, the guidebook to an engineering careers for high school students. High school physics teachers were particularly interested in ASEE's K-12 efforts. Many took the guidebook to distribute to their students.

ASEE staff members also got many attendees to subscribe to Go Engineering!, the monthly e-newsletter for high school teachers, guidance counselors, and outreach program leaders. In conjunction with the conference, Go Engineering! was featured in the April/May issue of NSTA Reports, a print publication sent to NSTA's 53,000 members.

ASEE will continue to work with teacher associations to build on the excitement for Engineering: Go for It! and Go Engineering!

For more information on Engineering: Go for It!, visit


The Projects Board consists of nine members elected by the ASEE Board of Directors for three-year terms. The Projects Board might be described as the "stealth board" because what it does is not well known. It is, however, a very important part of ASEE. Its activities are critical to the financial health of the society. Also, the vice president of public affairs must have served as a member of Projects Board for at least two years.

As chair of the Projects Board, I would like to tell you how it might help you or your organization. Initially, the members of the Projects Board wrote proposals; more recently, most of the proposal preparation is done, very ably, by the ASEE staff. The Projects Board now provides overall guidance and sets strategy for these activities. Until recently, most of the projects were primarily administrative and involved support for the selection and administration of post doc and Ph.D. fellowships from a variety of agencies including, most recently, the NSF graduate fellowship program.

Many newer projects are becoming content related. This is where the Projects Board might be of help to you. If you are developing engineering education activities that require the ability to draw together a consortium of engineering programs (schools and agencies) or other organizations that disseminate information, the Projects Board might be able to offer assistance.

If you have a project you think might be of interest or would like to find out how the Projects Board might be able to help with your proposal, please contact: Jim Melsa, Vice President Public Affairs and Chair of the Projects Board, ( or Bob Black, Deputy Executive Director of ASEE, ( —By Jim Melsa

Conference Announcements

The seventh annual Colloquium on International Engineering Education will be held at the Westin Hotel in Providence, RI, September 30-October 3. The colloquium focuses on the internationalization of engineering education and is designed for engineering and language faculty, international educators, university administrators, leaders of global business and industry, and representatives from the public sector. The theme of this year's conference is globalization and its implications for engineering education. For more information, registration materials, and the conference brochure in PDF format, visit

The 19th annual National Educators Workshop: NEW Update 2004 will be held at the Arizona State University and Phoenix Area Industry. The workshop will provide current information to participants on emerging science and technology through plenary talks, demonstrations, and interaction with educators and industrial specialists. For more information, visit and click NEW:Update.

The Society of Fire Protection Engineers will hold their annual meeting and banquet September 20-24 in Chicago at the Palmer House. Four days of educational programs, including eight seminars and a symposium on Flammable and Combustible Liquids, follow the meeting and banquet. Registration is available up to the day of the event. For more information, visit or call (301) 718-2910.

About People

Paul A. FleuryPaul A. Fleury, dean of engineering and the Frederick William Beinecke Professor of Engineering at Yale University, was elected a fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. Election to the Academy has always been one of the highest honors in the United States. Fleury earned his bachelor's and master's degrees in physics at John Carroll University in 1960 and 1962, respectively. He earned his Ph.D. in physics from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1965.

Pradeep K. KhoslaPradeep K. Khosla, the Philip and Marsha Down Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering and Robotics, was named dean of Carnegie Mellon University's college of engineering. Khosla received his bachelor's degree from IIT in Kharagpur, India, in 1980 and both his master's in 1984 and Ph.D. in 1986 from Carnegie Mellon University.


2005 ASEE Annual Conference Call For Papers >>>

The Calls for Papers for the 2005 ASEE Annual Conference, to be held June 12-15, 2005 in Portland, Oregon, are available at All abstracts must be submitted through the CAPS system at Each abstract should be 300-350 words and submitted to the ASEE division that best suits the content. Please note that authors may not submit the same abstract to multiple divisions. If you have questions about the abstract submission process, contact Tracey Pierce, ASEE's program coordinator, at (202) 331-3523 or

2004 ASEE National and Society Awards

ASEE Fellows Named
The following members received the fellow grade of membership in recognition of outstanding contributions to engineering or engineering technology education. This was conferred by ASEE's Board of Directors at the awards banquet held at the ASEE annual conference in Salt Lake City.

Robert N. Braswell
Professor, Industrial & Manufacturing Engineering
Florida A&M University and Florida State University

Marvin E. Criswell
Professor, Civil Engineering
Colorado State University

Jose B. Cruz, Jr.
Chair, Electrical Engineering
Ohio State University

Stephen W. Director
Dean of Engineering
University of Michigan

Richard C. Dorf
Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering
University of California-Davis

Renata S. Engel
Associate Vice Provost for Teaching Excellence
Pennsylvania State University

Lucy C. Morse
Professor, Engineering Technology
University of Central Florida

Robert H. Todd
Professor, Mechanical Engineering
Brigham Young University

William Troxler
Capitol College

Jack L. Waintraub
Professor and Chair, Electrical Engineering Technology
Middlesex County College

Ward O. Winer
Chair, George W. Woodruff School of
Mechanical Engineering
Georgia Institute of Technology

David N. Wormley
Dean of Engineering
Pennsylvania State University

In May, ASEE was awarded a three-year grant by the National Science Foundation for the "Rigorous Research in Engineering Education: Creating a Community of Practice" project. ASEE will be working on this project with the Colorado School of Mines and the University of Minnesota-Twin Cities.

Benjamin Garver Lamme Award
Stephen W. Director
, dean of engineering at the University of Michigan, was awarded the Benjamin Garver Lamme Award in recognition of his leadership in engineering education and for his national and international roles in reforming engineering curriculum and accreditation philosophy. As an education administrator, he has led two major engineering schools to higher levels of excellence in education and is a leading authority in computer-aided design. His pioneering textbook Circuit Theory: The Computational Approach (John Wiley, 1975) was one of the first to introduce computer usage and numerical techniques into the circuits sequence. In 1989, while head of the electrical and computer engineering department at Carnegie Mellon University, he initiated a reform of the electrical and computer engineering curriculum resulting in a new bachelor's degree in electrical and computer engineering. This curriculum has received both national and international acclaim and has motivated change at other universities.

Established in 1928, the Benjamin Garver Lamme Award recognizes excellence in teaching, contributions to research and technical literature, and achievements that advance the profession of engineering college administration.

W. Leighton Collins Award
John A. Weese
, Regents Professor of Mechanical Engineering at Texas A&M University, was awarded the W. Leighton Collins Award for a lifetime of significant contributions to engineering and engineering technology education and for distinguished and unusual service to the engineering education community and to ASEE.

Weese has been involved in ASEE for over 45 years. Active at the national, sectional, and regional levels, he served as ASEE president in 1999; vice president for public affairs; chair of the engineering research council; chair of the ASEE Publications Policy Committee; chair of the ASEE Awards Policy Committee; and a member of the ASEE Projects Board and Long Range Planning Committees.

Established in 1971, the W. Leighton Collins Award for Distinguished and Unusual Service is given for significant individual contributions to education in engineering, engineering technology, and allied fields.

Distinguished Service Citation
Lawrence Wolf
, professor and program director for manufacturing engineering technology and mechanical engineering technology at the Oregon Institute of Technology, received the ASEE Distinguished Service Citation for his long, continuous, and distinguished service to education in engineering and engineering technology through his active participation in the work of ASEE. A fellow of ASEE and ABET, Wolf served as chair of the ASEE International Division; vice chair and program chair for the ASEE Engineering Technology Division; ASEE vice president for Institutional Councils; and vice chair and newsletter editor for the ASEE Academy of Fellows. He has served as president of Oregon Institute of Technology; professor and dean of the college of technology at the University of Houston; and associate professor and department head of manufacturing engineering technology at Purdue University.

The Distinguished Service Citation is granted to an ASEE member in recognition of long, continuous, and distinguished service to education in engineering and engineering technology through active participation in the work of ASEE. The citation recognizes the kind of diligent, steadfast, and persevering service that might otherwise go unnoticed.

Donald E. Marlowe Award
Stanley T. Rolfe, the Albert P. Learned Professor of Civil, Environmental & Architectural Engineering at the University of Kansas, was awarded the Donald E. Marlowe Award in recognition of his 23 years as a department chair at the University of Kansas and his strong technical contributions. His efforts as an administrator have lead to recruitment and mentorship of a number of outstanding faculty and major improvements in the civil, environmental, and architectural engineering department. He is internationally known for his expertise in fracture mechanics through the three editions of a textbook and his national committee contributions. Through his efforts as interim chair of the civil, environmental, and architectural engineering department at the University of Kansas (2002-2003), the Robinson-Veatch Family Departmental Office Complex was funded entirely by private sources, and the design of the complex was completed.

Established in 1981 by the ASEE Board of Directors, the Donald E. Marlowe Award recognizes an individual administrator who has made significant ongoing contributions to engineering and engineering technology education by unusually effective national leadership and example beyond accepted tradition.

Frederick J. Berger Award
Ronald H. Rockland, associate dean of the Newark College of Engineering and associate professor of engineering technology at the New Jersey Institute of Technology, received the Frederick J. Berger Award for his significant contributions to the field of engineering technology education, both as an educator and as a member of the engineering technology community. He is a member of the executive committee for the ASEE Engineering Technology Division (ETD), and is vice chair of programs. He was responsible for the ETD program for the 2004 ASEE annual conference and also served as general chair for the 2002 ASEE Conference on Industrial and Educational Collaboration. He served as ETC newsletter editor and has been a reviewer for both the ETD and Instrumentation Division for the ASEE conference.

The Frederick J. Berger Award was established in 1990 by Frederick J. Berger to recognize and encourage excellence in engineering technology education. It is presented to both an individual and a school or department for demonstrating outstanding leadership in curriculum, techniques, or administration in engineering technology education.

Chester F. Carlson Award
Sheri Sheppard, associate professor of mechanical engineering at Stanford University, was awarded the Chester F. Carlson Award for Innovation in Engineering Education for her role as a national leader in developing a research-based approach to teaching and learning in engineering education. Results from her research include curricula for learning engineering through mechanical dissection and the efficacy of interactive multimedia courseware in engineering education. She is co-organizer of the MePEER Project, sponsored by AAHE and the provost's office at Stanford University. The project is working to create a model of peer involvement in teaching and its evaluation. Since 1998, Sheppard has also been principal investigator of the NSF-sponsored Scholars Workshop at Stanford University, which aims to introduce junior engineering faculty from around the country to a variety of teaching methods and provide them with strategies for integrating teaching, learning, and life balance.

She is involved with the NSF Center for the Advancement of Engineering Education, a project that involves researchers, faculty members, and students at the University of Washington (lead school), Colorado School of Mines, Howard University, and Stanford University. She leads the center's research element, which seeks to contribute significant insight into the learning of engineering across diverse student populations and environments.

The Chester F. Carlson Award, sponsored by the Xerox Corp., is presented annually to an individual innovator in engineering education who, by motivation and ability to extend beyond the accepted tradition, has made a significant contribution to the profession.

Sharon Keillor Award for Women in Engineering Education
Rebecca Richards-Kortum, Cockrell Family Chair in Engineering and Distinguished Teaching Professor at the University of Texas-Austin, received the Sharon Keillor Award for Women in Engineering Education for her contributions to teaching and research, and as a leading authority in optical engineering and biomedical imaging techniques. As associate chair for research of the biomedical engineering department, Richards-Kortum's has become one of the leading authorities on early cancer detection by optical methods. Her research group is developing miniature microscopes and spectrometers to enable early detection of precancerous changes in living tissue. Her research group is currently developing fluorescence-based techniques for the diagnosis of cervical precancer in vivo, and she is collaborating on clinical trials of this technique involving over 1,500 patients at the University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center.

The Sharon Keillor Award for Women in Engineering Education recognizes and honors outstanding women engineering educators.

James H. McGraw Award
Robert L. Mott, Professor Emeritus of Engineering Technology at the University of Dayton, was awarded the James H. McGraw Award for his discernable contributions to engineering technology education. He has promoted the professional advancement of engineering technology, led the development of curricula, made major scholarly contributions, and provided excellent administrative leadership. His widely adopted textbooks have had a considerable impact on how engineering technology is taught today. Mott pioneered the interdisciplinary team-based course Design of Systems in the Engineering Technology Division at the University of Dayton. He patterned the course on the ASEE/NASA Summer Institute in Systems Engineering Program. He also established the Honors Systems Design course, now an integral part of the University of Dayton Honors Program. He currently serves as a principal investigator, project director, and senior personnel responsible for curriculum coordination for the NSF-sponsored National Center for Manufacturing Education.

The James H. McGraw Award is sponsored by the ASEE Engineering Technology Council and is presented for outstanding contributions to engineering technology education. Established in 1950, the award is funded by the Glencoe Division of MacMillan/McGraw-Hill.

Fred Merryfield Design Award
John S. Lamancusa, professor of mechanical engineering at the Pennsylvania State University, was awarded the Fred Merryfield Design Award for his impact as an engineering design educator and innovator, as evidenced by the continued growth of Penn State's Learning Factory. The Learning Factory, which Lamancusa co-founded and directs, is a university-industry partnership to integrate design, manufacturing, and business realities into the engineering curriculum.

The Learning Factory has been a model for similar programs, both nationally and internationally. Begun with a $2.75 million NSF/ARPA grant, it is now self-sustaining with continuing financial support from industry. Over 400 projects, for 118 corporations and nonprofit organizations have been completed since 1995, involving over 2,000 students from electrical, mechanical, industrial, aerospace, and computer science and engineering. Over $5 million of external support has been generated by the Learning Factory to support active learning in the college of engineering.
A member of ASEE since 1994, Lamancusa served as ASEE vice president for Professional Interest Councils (PIC), and Chair of PIC I.
The Fred Merryfield Design Award, established in 1981 by CH2M Hill, recognizes an engineering educator for excellence in teaching of engineering design and acknowledges other significant contributions related to engineering design teaching.

Minorities in Engineering Award
Gary S. May, executive assistant to the president and professor of electrical & computer engineering at the Georgia Institute of Technology, was awarded the Minorities in Engineering Award for his outstanding contributions in recruiting, mentoring, and educating members of underrepresented groups in science and engineering careers. A nationally recognized leader in efforts to promote engineering in the underrepresented minority community, May has developed successful intervention programs and contributed to widely disseminated reports to government agencies on the status of underrepresented groups in science and engineering.

May's program, Georgia Tech Summer Undergraduate Research in Engineering/Science, provides underrepresented minority students with practical research experience and encourages them to pursue graduate education. Through an NSF grant, he established the program Facilitating Academic Careers in Engineering and Science (FACES), a collaborative effort that involves the Georgia Institute of Technology, Morehouse College, and Spelman College designed to increase the number of underrepresented students receiving doctoral degrees and pursuing careers in academia.

The Minorities in Engineering Award, sponsored by the DuPont Company, honors an engineering educator for exceptional achievement in increasing participation and retention of minorities and women in engineering.

National Outstanding Teaching Medal
Stephanie Farrell, associate professor of chemical engineering at Rowan University, received the National Outstanding Teaching Award for her contributions in laboratory methods to introduce emerging topics in engineering at all levels throughout the curriculum. She has pioneered efforts to employ inductive teaching methodology throughout the chemical engineering curriculum and has shared her work in course, curriculum, and laboratory innovation extensively through workshops, conference presentations, and publications. Farrell has developed novel experiments that have been adopted by faculty across the country to introduce students to chemical engineering applications in emerging fields. She has presented her pedagogic methods and laboratory innovations at regional, national, and international conferences and workshops, including ASEE, AIChE, and ICEE. Her contributions in laboratory innovation have been published in the Journal of Engineering Education, International Journal of Engineering Education, and Chemical Engineering Education.

An active member of ASEE, Farrell serves as a mentor to new engineering professors at Rowan University to encourage involvement in ASEE activities and has established a travel grant for faculty to travel to ASEE workshops.

The National Outstanding Teaching Award recognizes an engineering or engineering technology educator for excellence in outstanding classroom performance, contributions to the scholarship of teaching, and participation in ASEE Section meetings and local activities.

Robert G. Quinn Award
Charles Ume, professor of mechanical engineering at the Georgia Institute of Technology, was awarded the Robert G. Quinn Award for his leadership and outstanding contributions in promoting mechatronics education, through his sustained innovative and creative teaching methods made possible by a world-class mechatronics laboratory, mechatronics courses (graduate and undergraduate) with their laboratory exercises, and a lab manual that he has developed.

Ume is director of the Advanced Electronic Packaging & Laser Processing Laboratory and the Mechatronics Instructional Laboratory in the Woodruff School of Mechanical Engineering at Georgia Tech. He has developed three popular and highly subscribed mechatronics courses at Georgia Tech. The hands-on and multidisciplinary design courses are taken by students from all engineering disciplines. The courses are supported by the state-of-the-art mechatronics laboratory, which he developed with funding from the National Science Foundation, Siemens Corp., and Georgia Tech. Over 200 graduate and undergraduate students are trained in the science, design, and development of intelligent mechatronics machines, devices, and products every year at Georgia Tech. Under Ume's leadership and vision, a large number of engineering students receive hands-on training, designing and building intelligent machines, products, and devices before they graduate. Some of the final group projects from these courses have been featured in ASEE's Prism magazine (May 2001), American Society of Civil Engineering magazine (2002), US Black Engineer magazine (January 2003), and various Atlanta area news outlets.

The Robert G. Quinn Award was established by Agilent Technologies in memory of Robert G. Quinn and his contribution to thousands of engineering students and his direct influence on the Agilent Higher Education Program. The award recognizes outstanding contributions in providing and promoting excellence in experimentation and laboratory instruction.

William Elgin Wickenden Award
Gary S. May, executive assistant to the president and professor of electrical and computer engineering at the Georgia Institute of Technology, and Daryl E. Chubin, senior vice president for policy and research at the National Action Council for Minorities in Engineering, Inc. (NACME), were awarded the William Elgin Wickenden Award for their paper, "A Retrospective on Undergraduate Engineering Success for Underrepresented Minority Students," published in the January 2003 issue of the Journal of Engineering Education.

Note: Gary S. May is also the recipient of the 2004 ASEE Minorities in Engineering Award. See his biographical sketch under that award.

Daryl E. Chubin spent over 14 years in federal service, his last three as senior policy officer for the National Science Board at the National Science Foundation. He is a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS), past chair of the AAAS section on Societal Impacts of Science and Engineering, past president of the Commission on Professionals in Science and Technology, co-chair of the 2002 Gordon Research Conference on Science and Technology, a member of the National Academy of Engineering Committee on Diversity in the Engineering Workforce, and an integrator for BEST (Building Engineering and Science Talent), a public-private partnership created to implement the recommendations of the Morella Commission.

The William Elgin Wickenden Award, sponsored by the Journal of Engineering Education editorial review board, recognizes the author of the best paper published in ASEE's Journal of Engineering Education, the society's scholarly research journal. The journal's editorial review board selects the best paper published during the previous January to October publication cycle.


The Cheating Culture - By Jeffrey Selingo
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Revolutionary Approach - By Stephen Budiansky
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A WORLD-CLASS ACT - By Thomas K. Grose
FACULTY'S FINEST: Kristi Anseth - By Thomas K. Grose
ON CAMPUS: Cyber Sentinels - By Robert Gardner
TEACHING: A Perfect 10 - By Phillip Wankat and Frank Oreovicz
LAST WORD: Crisis or Opportunity? - By Duane Abata


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