Kent State Tuscarawas Presents 34th Annual Engineering Expo
In celebration of National Engineers Week, Kent State University at Tuscarawas is holding the 34th annual Engineering Technology Opportunity Expo on Feb. 25 from 5:30-8 p.m. in the Student Union of Founders Hall. The expo is open and free to the public.
Participating companies will have representatives from engineering, management, personnel and human resources available to address questions regarding availability of jobs, skill requirements, expected salaries and career opportunities in engineering. They also will have displays featuring information on various products they manufacture.
Kent State Tuscarawas will have resource people available to discuss the academic preparation needed for jobs in various fields of engineering technology.
During the expo, Kent State Tuscarawas will present awards to the winners of four competitions held for high school students. Participants from 13 area high schools were trained in digital logic, 3-D modeling and printing, photo illustration and robotics. Awards to the top three winners, which include cash and scholarships, will be presented at approximately 7 p.m., with all participants being recognized.
In addition, area high schools will participate in the bridge contest, co-sponsored by the Kent State Tuscarawas Department of Engineering Technology and the Tuscarawas Valley Society of Professional Engineers. The testing and judging of the submitted bridges will take place at the expo. First- and second-place winners will be given the opportunity to compete in the international contest to be held in Chicago on May 7.
For more information, contact Lorraine Bears, interim director of engineering technologies at Kent State Tuscarawas, at 330-339-3391 ext. 47475.
The Kent State University Board of Trustees today established a comprehensive, national search to recruit and select the university’s 13th president.
The events of May 4, 1970, placed Kent State University in an international spotlight after a student protest against the Vietnam War and the presence of the Ohio National Guard ended in tragedy with four students losing their lives and nine others being wounded. From a perspective of nearly 50 years, Kent State remembers the tragedy and leads a contemporary discussion and understanding of how the community, nation and world can benefit from understanding the profound impact of the event.