Ten student teams at Penn State will each receive $1,500 from the Nittany AI Alliance to move on to Phase Three of the Nittany AI Challenge. This prize is in addition to the $500 they won during Phase One.
Penn State student teams submitted more than 63 proposals during the Idea Phase of the 2019 Nittany AI Challenge. Twenty of those teams have been selected by a panel of judges to receive $500 from the Nittany AI Alliance to move their idea forward and develop a prototype.
Biase and Spagnolo were first inspired to assist others with technology when they created a tool using artificial intelligence to help Penn State students find a potential path to their dream job as part of the Nittany AI Challenge.
Penn State students have the opportunity to create solutions to real-world problems and gain hands-on experience with artificial intelligence technology and AI experts during the 2019 Nittany AI Challenge.
A team of seven Penn State undergraduates were awarded $30,000 in September from the Nittany AI Alliance to further develop LionPlanner, an application that is designed to provide a solution to many undergraduate woes: finding the shortest path to graduation.
A mixed team of seven Penn State undergraduates — one from the College of Arts and Architecture and six from the College of Engineering — received $30,000 to continue development of an application to help students figure out the shortest path to graduation.
A team of architecture and engineering undergraduate students at Penn State won a $30,000 award to develop an application that uses artificial intelligence (AI) to help students determine the shortest path to graduation, Campus Technology reported.
Three of the five teams competing in the $100,000 Nittany AI Challenge finals include members from the College of Information Sciences and Technology. The challenge will conclude Sept. 5, when the teams will present their minimal viable products for a chance to earn funding from the remaining pool of $50,000.
For college students, landing a summer internship or a first full-time position is a big deal. But it’s not just about getting any job, it’s about getting the job.
Emily Rimland, information literacy librarian and learning technologies coordinator at Penn State University Libraries, has been chosen by the American Library Association’s Library Instruction Round Table (LIRT) as the 2018 recipient of its Librarian Recognition Award.