Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering News
Electrical and computer engineers design computer hardware or software or are responsible for the analysis, design, and development of systems that process, communicate, interface, and display information. The Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering covers a wide range of modern engineering fields including wireless communication, system on chip, nanotechnology, renewable energy and sensor networks.
Current Electrical and Computer Engineering News
Activities include behind-the-scenes tours of Strip entertainment venues, investigations of “smart hospitality” systems, and hands-on engineering project
James Skelly, a master of electrical engineering student, came out on top at this year’s Rebel Grad Slam, and the impact of his research reaches far beyond the event.
Alumni volunteers encouraged to give back by helping students develop their professional skills.
Students in the Las Vegas Scholars Program find support, sense of belonging and success on campus
U.S. News & World Report’s annual list of top graduate and professional schools ranks 26 UNLV programs within nation’s top 100.
As shutdowns threatened internships, various programs and employers have found creative workarounds for students to gain crucial workplace experience.
Electrical and Computer Engineering In The News
Today, U.S. Senator Jacky Rosen (D-NV) released the following statement applauding the National Science Foundation (NSF) for awarding $828,904 in funding to the University of Nevada, Las Vegas.
UNLV hosts an all-girl robotics summer camp to encourage girls to pursue a career in the STEM field.
Professors at UNLV are on a mission to encourage more girls to pursue a career in STEM fields by hosting the Engaging Girls in Ubiquitous Intelligence and Computing camp.
The Department of Homeland Security is working directly with students through programs like Department of Homeland Security Centers of Excellence to discover new and innovative ideas to solve challenging problems like soft targets.
An artificial intelligence that can grade the skill of a pianist with near-human accuracy could be used in online music tutoring.
Apple and Qualcomm are duking it out over patents in a courtroom in downtown San Diego. But 13 miles away at an Apple Store at the University Town Center, the iPhone maker was dealing with other business.