The Young Scientist Challenge invites students in grades 5 to 8 to create a 1-2 minute video describing a new, innovating solution to solve an everyday problem. The top prize winner will receive $25,000 and opportunity to tape a Discovery show. Apply by April 19, 2017.
What do spoken-word poetry, engineering, and video contests have in common? Plenty if you’re Nehemiah J. Mabry, a structural engineer, educator, and entrepreneur from North Carolina who took home this year’s grand prize in the National Academy of Engineering’s Engineering for You (E4U) video contest with an on-screen recitation of his slam poem, “Future Cities with Intelligent Infrastructure.”
Mega Engineering is the theme for the National Academy of Engineering’s 3rd annual Engineering for You video contest (E4U3). Individuals or teams of students in middle school, high school, and college are invited to create and sumbit short, 1 to 2 minute videos focusing on a complex engineering endeavor that spans geographic and cultural boundaries – such as building communications networks or sanitation systems – and how these projects benefit society. The grand prize is $25,000.
They got out of cars, climbed stairs, opened doors – and fell. But the mechanical humans that went through their paces in the Defense Advanced Research Project Agency’s Robotics Challenge in June showed that they could assist in disasters.
What do 6th and 7th graders know about where energy comes from, how much we use, and how that affects our daily lives? EnergyTrends.org is hosting a video contest for public school students to find out. Deadline is midnight May 29, 2015.
Tags: Common Core State Mathematics Standards, Competitions for Students, Contest, Energy, energyTrends.org, Lesson Plans, Lexington Institute, NGSS, power, STEM education, Teacher Resources, Video contest
A Robot Block Party on the campus of Brown University in Providence, R.I., FIRST Robotics and LEGO League contests, and Botball regionals in New Mexico are just some of the 250-plus events taking place around the country during National Robotics Week.
To celebrate its 50th Anniversary, the National Academy of Engineering is offering a $25,000 prize for the most inspiring short video focused anywhere in the time period from 1964-2064 that shows how engineering innovations advance human welfare and address societal needs.
The children’s programming TV network Nickelodeon is offering to feature camera footage of events with groups performing “green activities” that promote a healthy Earth environment. Submitted footage may be featured on the network or on their website.
Science teachers are invited to demonstrate their best lesson on video, with the chance to win cash and other prizes, as well as the opportunity to have their work shown on the USA Science and Engineering Festival Site and on ENGINEERING.com. Submission deadline: October 21, 2010.