Professional Ethics Induction Ceremony

Posted by on Nov 16, 2021 in | 0 comments

Graduating students participating in Order of the Engineer.

Fall 2019 Engineering Induction Ceremony. We strongly recommend wearing a face covering this fall when inside or in crowded spaces. Please remember, as with anything COVID related, this guidance is not final and is subject to change.

Are you graduating from Fulton Schools from an ABET-accredited engineering or a computer science program? If so, please consider participating in the Fall 2021 Professional Ethics Induction Ceremony!

Order of the Engineer and the Pledge of the Computing Professional are rite-of-passage ceremonies for students graduating in engineering and computing sciences programs. Each ceremony promotes and recognizes the ethical and moral behavior of graduates as they transition from a student to a working professional.

Fall 2021 Professional Ethics Induction Ceremony
Tuesday, November 16, 2021
Check-in begins at 5:30 p.m.
Ceremony: 6:30–7:30 p.m.
Memorial Union (MU) Cochise 228, Tempe campus [map]
Learn more and register to participate for $20


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Fulton Schools Diversity Difference workshop: SafeZONE

Posted by on Oct 29, 2021 in | 0 comments

We are proud to continue offering workshops as part of the Fulton Schools Diversity Difference program, funded by the Ira A. Fulton Schools of Engineering Diversity and Inclusion Initiative (DII). This series aims to showcase our diverse community and to support learning through workshops and experiences.

SafeZONE is back by popular demand and is an interactive educational experience designed to increase the overall campus community’s understanding and awareness of issues faced by lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, queer/questioning, intersex, asexual/allied and other marginalized students. Join the Fulton Schools in partnership with SafeZONE as we explore ways to support our STEM and LGBTQIA+ Sun Devils!

SafeZONE Student Workshop
Friday, October 29, 2021
1–3 p.m.
Register to attend

Please contact Christina Hernandez at or Kae Sawyer at from the Fulton Schools Academic and Student Affairs to learn more about this series or for workshop recommendations.

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MSIVD webinar: Calling all passionate, curious, unsatisfied people

Posted by on Oct 27, 2021 in | 0 comments

If you have a passion for entrepreneurship and an itch to build something that matters, ASU’s new Master of Science in innovation and venture development is for you. It’s a unique partnership between the schools of engineering, business and design — a one-year, STEM-designated MS program that delivers what most entrepreneurial programs don’t: the experience of launching a venture. In a series of studio courses, you’ll learn to lead cross-disciplinary teams in a world of growing uncertainty and ambiguity.

Three schools, one integrated program, one year. Your venture. We are looking for ambitious, bold and creative thinkers with a thirst to make a difference in this world. Whether you want to lead innovation in a large corporation or found something of your own, this program will give you the tools, skills and values you need.

We invite you to a virtual information session led by our program director, Brent Sebold, to learn more about the Master of Science in innovation and venture development.

Watch a video about the program.

Applications are now being accepted for Fall 2022. The priority deadline to apply is Saturday, January 15, 2021. We will continue to accept applications thereafter on a rolling basis. All undergraduate degrees are admissible, and any kind of venture fits.

Calling all passionate, curious, unsatisfied people: A graduate program with unique student profiles
Wednesday, October 27, 2021
9–10 a.m. MST
Register to attend this webinar on Zoom

Only in such a unique program as the MSIVD program will you see a wine maker and a rocket scientist working together to create a new venture. Join us for this webinar to learn more about the fluid and unique student profiles of the MSIVD program (Master of Science in innovation and venture development) at Arizona State University.


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Devils Invent: Sustainable Health Solutions

Posted by on Oct 22, 2021 in | 0 comments

Devils Invent October 2021

Download the flyer.

Join the next Devils Invent, Friday, October 22, 2021–Sunday, October 24, 2021, in downtown Phoenix as we partner with the College of Health Solutions and Edson College of Nursing and Health Innovation.

You will be tasked with creating solutions to problems surrounding consumer food waste, its impact on climate change and how individuals can waste less food. Mentors from each group will be joining us and supporting your team to develop innovative solutions that could win your team prizes of $1,000, $750 or $500!

Devils Invent: Sustainable Health Solutions
Friday, October 22, 2021–Sunday, October 24, 2021
Downtown Phoenix: 850 N 5th St, Phoenix, AZ 85004
Register by noon on Friday, October 22, 2021

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MateriAlz Seminar: Digital Manufacturing of Polymer Products: Convergence of Hardware, Software and Materials

Posted by on Oct 22, 2021 in | 0 comments

MateriAlZ Seminar October 2021

Download the flyer.

Polymer product production relies on old-age molding techniques. Additive methods have not delivered meaningful alternatives to traditional processes — until now. Learn how Joseph M. DeSimone uses continuous liquid interface production, or CLIP, technology, which embodies a convergence of advances in software, hardware and materials to bring the digital revolution to polymer additive manufacturing.

Digital Manufacturing of Polymer Products: Convergence of Hardware, Software and Materials
Presented by Joseph M. DeSimone, Stanford University

Friday, October 22, 2021
11 a.m.
Attend on Zoom


CLIP uses software-controlled chemistry to produce commercial quality parts rapidly and at scale by capitalizing on the principle of oxygen-inhibited photopolymerization to generate a continual liquid interface of uncured resin between a forming part and a printer’s exposure window. Instead of printing layer by layer, this allows layerless parts to “grow” continuously from a pool of resin, formed by light.

Compatible with a wide range of polymers, CLIP opens major opportunities for innovative products across diverse industries. Previously unmakeable products are already manufactured at scale with CLIP, including the large-scale production of running shoes by adidas (Futurecraft 4D), mass-customized football helmets by Riddell, the world’s first FDA-approved 3D-printed dentures, and numerous parts in automotive, consumer electronics and medicine.

At Stanford, DeSimone and others are pursuing new advances including digital therapeutic devices in pediatric medicine, new multi-materials printing approaches, recyclable materials and the design of a high-resolution printer to advance novel microneedle designs as a potent vaccine delivery platform.

CLIP also creates valuable opportunities for product light-weighting and de-materialization, accelerated product design cycles and local-for-local manufacturing.

About the speaker

Joseph M. DeSimone is the Sanjiv Sam Gambhir Professor of Translational Medicine and Chemical Engineering at Stanford. He holds appointments in the Departments of Radiology, Chemical Engineering, Chemistry (by Courtesy) and the Graduate School of Business (by Courtesy).

Previously, he was a faculty member at UNC-Chapel Hill and NC State University. He is also co-founder, board chair and former CEO (2014-2019) of the additive manufacturing company Carbon.

DeSimone is responsible for numerous breakthroughs in his career in areas including green chemistry, medical devices, nanomedicine and 3D printing. He has published more than 350 papers and holds more than 200 patents. Additionally, he has mentored 80 students through doctoral degree completion, half of whom are women and members of underrepresented groups in STEM.

In 2016, DeSimone was recognized by President Obama with the National Medal of Technology and Innovation. He is also a member of all three branches of the U.S. National Academies (Sciences, Medicine and Engineering). DeSimone received his bachelor’s degree in chemistry from Ursinus College in 1986 and his doctoral degree in chemistry from Virginia Tech in 1990.

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