The annual spring engineering expo is back on March 1 at the student union.
Tickle College of Engineering Spring Expo Returns to Student Union March 1
Office of Engineering Diversity Programs Named for Hutchins
The Engineering Diversity Program in the Tickle College of Engineering has been named in honor of Dwight Hutchins.
Schmitz Article on Workforce Development in The Conversation Gains Wide Coverage
UT MABE Professor Tony Schmitz addressed the need for the US to boost its skilled manufacturing workforce, particularly to meet national security demands.
College 38th Among Publics in U.S. News and World Report Undergraduate Rankings
The Tickle College of Engineering ranked 38th among public institutions in the 2023 U.S. News and World Report undergraduate rankings.
SEAMTN Hosts Highly Successful Inaugural Symposium
SEAMTN hosted its first annual symposium to further its mission to establish the greater Tennessee Valley as the US hub machine tool research, development, and training.
Parker Named Fellow of the Association for the Advancement of Artificial Intelligence
Lynne Parker is named an Association for the Advancement of Artificial Intelligence (AAAI) Fellow for 2022.
Harold Conner Wins Prestigious 2022 AIChE Award
Harold T. Conner, PhD, has won the prestigious 2022 Management Division Award presented by the American Institute for Chemical Engineers (AIChE).
College Celebrates 2021 Engineers Day in Style
“We were very happy to be able to host in-person events once again, and to showcase what is possible through engineering and at the Tickle College of Engineering at UT,” said Associate Dean for Academic and Student Affairs Ozlem Kilic, whose office helps put together the event.
NE Professor Ivan Maldonado Writes Op-Ed for Knoxnews
Professor Ivan Maldonado shares his opinion on the role that nuclear energy can play as a key part of a carbon-free future.
The Conversation: X-Ray Vision via Fast Computers, 5G, and Radar that Goes Through Walls
Imagine if rescuers could see through the debris to spot survivors under the rubble, measure their vital signs and even generate images of the victims. This is rapidly becoming possible using see-through-wall radar technology.