Tami Bond was one of 47 members of the board selected from more than 350 candidates.
CSU Energy Institute engineers are working on a toilet system, suitable for developing world needs, that pelletizes and dries human feces.
The U.S. Department of Energy chose CSU engineers and biologists to engineer algae strains and improve cultivation operations to boost algae's rate of biomass production by 20%. (9News Denver)
The major way farmers get water to their fields is via earthen canals, an old and inefficient system. Stopping canal leaks is a mission CSU faculty Timothy Gates and Joe Scalia are on. (Colorado Public Radio)
The team predicts 18 named storms in 2021, including the five named storms that have already formed.
CSU engineers and biologists will engineer algae strains and improve cultivation operations to boost algae’s potential as a source of biofuels and other products.
“These masks are far more efficient as compared to a cloth mask, which will filter out 20% to 50% of particles. That’s assuming they are worn correctly, with a close fit around the face that prevents particles from getting in from the side,” said Christian L’Orange, assistant professor of mechanical engineering. (Fast Company)
“That’s quite heavy rainfall for the area, but it wasn’t even the heaviest rain in western Colorado that night – it just happened to be in exactly the wrong location." (Gizmodo)
“Jibby valued education to the highest degree,” said Ousman Ba, a CSU alumnus and close friend to Diol and his family. “A scholarship is one of the best ways we can honor this amazing human being who brightened any room he stepped into."
“When I was an undergraduate student, I was fortunate enough to work in a research group,” Ken Reardon says. “I loved it, and it had a lot to do with why I went to graduate school, but I never knew what the point of the whole project was.” Now, Reardon is overseeing a $5.1 million Department of Energy project that is giving selected undergraduates a holistic view of research, in real time.