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The Most Beautiful Equation in Math
 
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Happy Pi Day from Carnegie Mellon University! Professor of mathematical sciences Po-Shen Loh explains why Euler’s Equation is the most beautiful equation in math. The video was filmed as part of a pi and pie discussion with CMU alumna, baker and blogger Quelcy Kogel (A 2007). For more: https://youtu.be/2sC1-DXT9Oo
Randy Pausch Inspires Graduates
 
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Professor Randy Pausch made a surprise return to Carnegie Mellon University to deliver an inspirational speech to the Class of 2008 at the Commencement ceremony on May 18, 2008. Pausch was included in TIME Magazine's 2008 list of the world's 100 most influential people. His book, "The Last Lecture," co-written by Jeff Zaslow of the Wall Street Journal and based on Pausch's now-famous talk "Really Achieving Your Childhood Dreams," is a New York Times #1 bestseller. For more on Randy, visit: http://www.cmu.edu/randyslecture Learn how to support the Randy Pausch Memorial Bridge, visit: http://www.cmu.edu/homepage/images/extras/emails/pausch/pausch_bridge.html
Carnegie Mellon Overview
 
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Carnegie Mellon University offers a world-class education; attracts renowned faculty and prestigious corporate recruiters; allows for collaborative opportunities across majors from the arts, to business, to technology; and is the place where ground-breaking innovations originate. Make a global impact. Choose Your Program. Change the World. Apply to Carnegie Mellon today. Carnegie Mellon Undergrad Admission: http://www.cmu.edu/admission Apply Now: http://my.cmu.edu/portal/site/admission/apply_now
Highlights from Aron Ralston's (E'97) Keynote Speech
 
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Aron Ralston (E'97) delivered the keynote address at Carnegie Mellon University's 114th commencement on May 15, 2011. Ralston's heroic story of survival is the subject of the film "127 Hours." Pinned by a half-ton boulder in a Utah canyon for nearly a week, Ralston turned to the analytical problem solving skills he acquired at Carnegie Mellon University to survive and eventually free himself. Please note, due to contractual obligations we cannot post the entire keynote address by Mr. Ralston, this video features highlights from his speech. Carnegie Mellon University's 114th commencement drew visitors from around the globe, celebrating the successes — and promising futures — of more than 4,000 new graduates. For more information, please visit: http://www.cmu.edu/commencement
CMU Tony Winners Give Advice for Theatre Students
 
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Fresh from their 2016 Tony Award wins, Carnegie Mellon University alumni Renée Elise Goldsberry and Leslie Odom, Jr. gave their advice for theatre students. Goldsberry won best performance by an actress in a featured role in the musical "Hamilton," where she played Angelica Schuyler and Odom, Jr. won best performance by an actor in a leading role for his portrayal of Aaron Burr in "Hamilton." For more, visit: http://www.cmu.edu/news/stories/archives/2016/june/goldsberry-odom-win-tonys.html
Performance by Alumna Patina Miller (A'06)
 
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The formal investiture ceremony for Carnegie Mellon's ninth president Dr. Subra Suresh took place on November 15, 2013. The ceremony reflected many of the aspects of Carnegie Mellon achievement. Among the elements of the university culture on display was a special performance by Tony Award winner Patina Miller (A'06), who sang "Corner of the Sky" by Stephen Schwartz (A'68). For more, visit: http://www.cmu.edu/suresh-inauguration
A Frightful Career with Tom Savini
 
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Before “The Walking Dead” and the plethora of zombie shows on television today, there was Tom Savini. The Carnegie Mellon University alumnus is an accomplished actor, stuntman and director, but he’s mostly made his mark in Hollywood with zombies and blood. Savini — the special effects genius behind such horror cult classics as “Friday the 13th,” “Dawn of the Dead,” “Creepshow” and “Texas Chainsaw Massacre 2” — has influenced a generation of filmmakers and film fanatics engrossed in fear and gore. In fact, they’ve bestowed upon him some descriptive titles, including “The Godfather of Gore” and “The Sultan of Splatter.” For more, visit: http://cmtoday.cmu.edu/entertainment_artsculture/alumnus-tom-savini-has-turned-horror-into-a-frightful-career/
Randy Pausch Last Lecture: Achieving Your Childhood Dreams
 
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Carnegie Mellon Professor Randy Pausch (Oct. 23, 1960 - July 25, 2008) gave his last lecture at the university Sept. 18, 2007, before a packed McConomy Auditorium. In his moving presentation, "Really Achieving Your Childhood Dreams," Pausch talked about his lessons learned and gave advice to students on how to achieve their own career and personal goals. For more on Randy, visit: http://www.cmu.edu/randyslecture Learn how to support the Randy Pausch Memorial Bridge, visit: http://www.cmu.edu/homepage/images/extras/emails/pausch/pausch_bridge.html
Views: 19300284 Carnegie Mellon University
School of Drama Overview
 
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Since 1914, the School of Drama at Carnegie Mellon University has offered a rich education to theatre artists: a rigorous conservatory training in all areas of theatre practice integrated into the broader intellectual context of a major research university. This conservatory within-a-university is a unique experience, and one that prepares students intellectually, artistically, and practically to be leaders in their profession, whether on the stage, in film, television, or new media. Our alumni include household names in the theatre profession and entertainment industry who are actors, directors, production designers, skilled technicians, and creative visionaries. For more, visit: www.drama.cmu.edu
HERB the Robot Stars in Oreo Video
 
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HERB, the Home Exploring Robot Butler created by Carnegie Mellon University's Robotics Institute, is the star of the latest video in Oreo's ongoing "Cookie vs. Creme" campaign: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gBgfpl0lcIo Go behind the scenes with HERB and his creators, associate professor Siddhartha Srinivasa, Ph.D. student Jennifer King and project scientist Pras Velagapudi, to see how this robot star is born. HERB serves as the research platform of the Personal Robotics Lab and is a testbed for algorithms, software and other technology that will enable robots to perform challenging manipulation tasks in places where people live and work. Visit HERB's homepage: http://www.cmu.edu/herb-robot
Today, We Work
 
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Andrew Carnegie famously said, "My heart is in the work." Here at Carnegie Mellon University, we think about work a little differently... For more, visit: www.cmu.edu
Scotty's First Carnival
 
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Experience Carnegie Mellon University's Spring Carnival through the eyes of Scotty, the university's official mascot. Scotty, a Scottish terrier, charmed students, alumni and friends as she made her way around campus, from Buggy to Booth! For more, visit: Scotty - http://www.cmu.edu/mascot Spring Carnival - http://www.springcarnival.org/
Thought Reading Demonstration
 
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Professor of psychology Marcel Just and professor of artificial intelligence Tom Mitchell demonstrate how they are using brain imaging and machine learning to predict a subject's thoughts. From the "Inspire Innovation" areas of excellence videos - for more about Carnegie Mellon's comprehensive campaign, visit www.cmu.edu/campaign
Randy Pausch Lecture: Time Management
 
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Carnegie Mellon Professor Randy Pausch gave a lecture on Time Management at the University of Virginia in November 2007. Randy Pausch -- http://www.randypausch.com -- is a virtual reality pioneer, human-computer interaction researcher, co-founder of Carnegie Mellon's Entertainment Technology Center -- http://www.etc.cmu.edu -- and creator of the Alice -- http://www.alice.org -- software project. The slides for this lecture and high-res downloadable versions of this and other lectures can be found at: http://www.cs.virginia.edu/~robins/Randy/.
Aron Ralston's (E'97) 2013 Keynote Speech
 
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Aron Ralston (E'97) delivered the keynote address at Carnegie Mellon University's 116th commencement on May 19, 2013. Ralston's heroic story of survival is the subject of the film "127 Hours." Please note, due to contractual obligations we cannot post the entire keynote address by Mr. Ralston, this video features highlights from his speech. Carnegie Mellon University's 116th commencement drew visitors from around the globe, celebrating the successes — and promising futures — of more than 4,200 new graduates. For more, visit: http://www.cmu.edu/homepage/society/2013/spring/congrats-2013-graduates.shtml
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg Visits CMU
 
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Facebook founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg made his first visit to Carnegie Mellon University on Tuesday, Nov. 8, 2011. On a college recruiting tour for Facebook employees, Zuckerberg said Carnegie Mellon University was "at the top of the list." For more on Mark Zuckerberg's visit to CMU: http://cmu.li/7neQG
Brains Vs. AI Rematch: Why Poker?
 
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Starting Jan. 11, poker pros are competing against artificial intelligence developed by Carnegie Mellon University in an epic rematch to determine whether a computer can beat humans playing one of the world’s toughest poker games. The creators of the AI, Computer Science Professor Tuomas Sandholm and Ph.D. student Noam Brown, explain why this kind of poker is a benchmark when it comes to artificial intelligence. For more, visit: http://www.cmu.edu/news/stories/archives/2017/january/poker-pros-vs-AI.html
An Inside Look at the MAA’s Mathematical Olympiad Summer Program
 
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An Inside Look at the MAA’s Mathematical Olympiad Summer Program Description: This summer, 70 of the world’s best high school math students came to Carnegie Mellon for the Mathematical Association of America’s Mathematical Olympiad Summer Program. The program, directed by CMU Associate Professor of Mathematical Sciences Po-Shen Loh, gives the students the chance to meet, interact and learn advanced math. In addition, the 6-member U.S. International Mathematical Olympiad Team used the program to prepare for the 2016 IMO.
Tour of Randy Pausch's Childhood Room
 
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"When I was in high school, I decided to paint my bedroom... If you go to my parents' house, it's still there and anybody who is out there who is a parent, if your kids want to paint their bedroom, as a favor to me, let them do it. It'll be okay. Don't worry about resale value on the house." - Randy Pausch, "Really Achieving Your Childhood Dream" http://youtu.be/ji5_MqicxSo?t=57m14s Take a tour of Carnegie Mellon University's beloved professor Randy Pausch's childhood room with his sister Tammy Pausch Mason. Check out the annotations to read passages about the paintings from Randy's book "The Last Lecture" and links to his September 18, 2007 lecture "Really Achieving Your Childhood Dreams." To view the paintings in incredible detail, check out the Gigapan panaroma of the room: http://gigapan.org/gigapans/87037/ For more, visit: http://www.cmu.edu/randyslecture
GigaPan Pro Epic Quick Guide
 
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Associate professor Illah Nourbakhsh gives a quick guide to using the professional GigaPan Epic Pro. For more about GigaPan, visit: www.gigapan.org To purchase a GigaPan, visit: www.gigapansystems.com
Keynote Speaker Alan Alda - Commencement 2015
 
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Alan Alda, an acclaimed actor, writer and director whose passion for science and technology embodies Carnegie Mellon University's interdisciplinary strengths, delivered the keynote address at the university's 118th Commencement ceremony on Sunday, May 17, 2015. For more, visit: http://www.cmu.edu/commencement
CMU Robotic Arm Inspires Disney's Baymax
 
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An inflatable robotic arm made of a balloon-like material at Carnegie Mellon University is the inspiration behind the robot character Baymax in Disney's latest animated feature film "Big Hero 6." In the comedy-adventure, Baymax, a gentle robot designed to care for humans, is transformed into a warrior and joins a band of high-tech heroes. Mobile robots made from soft materials offer advantages over metal robots, including lower weight, lower cost and greater safety when operating near people. At CMU, researchers are proving that these soft robots can do real work while developing technologies, such as artificial muscles, touch sensors and pressure-sensitive skins, that will make them practical. Carnegie Mellon University's work in soft robotics is funded by NSF, DARPA, ONR, AFOSR, NASA and Siemens. For more, visit: http://www.cmu.edu/homepage/creativity/2014/fall/inspired-robotics.shtml Watch the extended video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9Nq0taefSDM
Dramaturgy - School of Drama
 
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The Dramaturgy Program at Carnegie Mellon provides a rigorous, highly structured academic and artistic training sequence, emphasizing research methods, aesthetic and critical theories, historical knowledge both broad and deep, and an increasingly challenging practical component that culminates in a professional-level experience with a full-scale theatre production. This program cultivates a hunger for interdisciplinarity and an appreciation of the need for multicultural exchange in the arts universe. There is some flexibility, as well, for the student dramaturg to pursue a particular curiosity about some branch of knowledge or arts practice, within the theatre or within any of the excellent academic disciplines that CMU or her sister universities have to offer. For more, visit: www.drama.cmu.edu
Motor Control, Motor Learning and Brain-Computer Interfaces
 
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Presentation by Steven Chase, Assistant Professor, Center for the Neural Basis of Cognition and Biomedical Engineering at Carnegie Mellon University. Chase uses brain-computer interfaces to study motor learning and skill acquisition. His work stands to provide a better understanding of how movement information is represented in networks of neurons in the brain and will inform the development of neural prosthetics. Carnegie Mellon’s BrainHub research initiative builds on the university’s strengths in biology, computer science, psychology, statistics and engineering to study on how the structure and activity of the brain give rise to complex behaviors, and develops new technologies that stand to transform neuroscience. For more information, visit www.cmu.edu/brainhub
Gates/Hillman Centers
 
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Opened in 2009 by Bill Gates himself. See the unique building design complete with helix, green roofs and the Randy Pausch Bridge connecting to the Purnell Center.
Nation's Only Graduating Bagpipe Major
 
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Nick Hudson, the nation's only graduating bagpipe major in 2009, explains the basics of playing his instrument. Nick received his degree in bagpiping from Carnegie Mellon at the university's 112th commencement on May 17, 2009. For more campus news, visit: http://www.cmu.edu/news
Carnegie Mellon University's Notable Alumni
 
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A selection of notable alumni from across Carnegie Mellon University who have made outstanding contributions to the world and our society. To see more notable alumni and innovations from Carnegie Mellon, check out http://www.cmu.edu/brag
Acting & Musical Theatre - School of Drama
 
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Actors bring characters and stories to life through voice and movement. CMU's School of Drama offers intense, well-rounded training for Acting and Music Theatre majors. Both majors allow students to explore the acting process through improvisation, scene study, and productions of classical and modern texts. The inner resources of the actor are honed through specialized classes, seminars, and workshops throughout both four-year programs. For more, visit: www.drama.cmu.edu
Pi and Pie
 
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Happy Pi Day from Carnegie Mellon University! Professor of mathematical sciences Po-Shen Loh and baker and blogger Quelcy Kogel (A 2007) discuss pi and pie. Want the recipe? Visit http://www.cmu.edu/news/stories/archi.... Want to know how pi is part of the most beautiful equation in math? https://youtu.be/IUTGFQpKaPU
School of Computer Science Milestones
 
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On September 22, 2009, Carnegie Mellon University officially dedicated the Gates Center for Computer Science and Hillman Center for Future Generation Technologies. To celebrate, we look back at some of the notable milestones in the over 50 years of computer science at Carnegie Mellon. For more, visit: http://www.cs.cmu.edu
Watson Takes On Jeopardy!
 
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Professor Eric Nyberg and PhD students Nico Schlaefer and Hideki Shima from the Language Technologies Institute in the School of Computer Science collaborated with IBM to develop Watson, a computer Question Answering (QA) system that can compete on the game show Jeopardy! In episodes airing February 14 - 16, 2011, Watson goes head to head with Jeopardy! champions Ken Jennings and Brad Rutter. For more on the Language Technologies Institute, visit: http://www.lti.cs.cmu.edu/ For more on Watson, visit: http://www-03.ibm.com/innovation/us/watson
Pausch Bridge Light Show
 
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The Randy Pausch Memorial Bridge features more than 7,000 programmable (and environmentally friendly) LED lights. The light show was created by Christopher Popowich and Cindy Limauro, professor of lighting design in the School of Drama. The sequences are designed to represent six different visual metaphors from Randys book: Fun with Crayons • Outer Space • Make the Most of Each Day • Be the First Penguin • The Elevator in Randys Room • Disney and the Circus The lighting runs for 15 minutes before repeating on a continuous loop In this video, the show is 500% the normal speed. For more on Randy, visit: http://www.cmu.edu/randyslecture Learn how to support the Randy Pausch Memorial Bridge, visit: http://www.cmu.edu/homepage/images/extras/emails/pausch/pausch_bridge.html
Carnegie Mellon's Lester Lave -- End Reliance on Foreign Oil
 
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Lester Lave, University Professor of Economics at the Tepper School of Business at Carnegie Mellon, says U.S. policy should aim to stop its reliance on foreign oil. Instead of trying to make gasoline cheap, Lave urges enactment of a steep gas tax. Lave argues such a tax would boost national security, encourage purchase of fuel efficient vehicles and provide a stimulus to the economy.
Tough Poker Player: Brains Vs. AI Update
 
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Carnegie Mellon University’s AI program Libratus has built up a substantial lead against four top poker professionals in the Brains Vs. Artificial Intelligence: Upping the Ante poker competition. CMU interviewed Prof. Tuomas Sandholm and two of the poker professionals as the competition passed its halfway point on Tuesday.
Carnegie Mellon Star Trek Tech
 
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In addition to training the new Spock (drama alum Zachary Quinto), faculty and researchers at Carnegie Mellon University are developing technologies that look like something you would find on the USS Enterprise. Head of the Computer Science Department Peter Lee introduces just a few of the Star Trek-worthy projects happening today at Carnegie Mellon, including real-time fluid dynamics, humanoid robotics, personalized medicine, programmable matter and interactive media.
Cell Mechanics
 
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Assistant professor of chemical and biomedical engineering Kris Noel Dahl (CIT'98) and her research team are studying the mechanics of the nuclei of our body's cells in an effort to better understand how our genes express themselves. For more, visit: http://dahl.cheme.cmu.edu/
Keynote Speaker David Tepper - Commencement 2018
 
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Philanthropist and Investment Icon David Tepper (TPR 1982) delivered the keynote address at Carnegie Mellon University’s 121st Commencement on May 20, 2018. For more, visit: http://www.cmu.edu/Commencement
What is the EteRNA game?
 
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Adrien Treuille, assistant professor of computer science at Carnegie Mellon University, discusses the online game EteRNA that has been developed jointly by CMU and Stanford University. EteRNA will engage a large and diverse group of players in the scientific discovery of principles underlying RNA design.
Carnegie Mellon BrainHub
 
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Carnegie Mellon’s BrainHub research initiative builds on the university’s strengths in biology, computer science, psychology, statistics and engineering to study on how the structure and activity of the brain give rise to complex behaviors, and develops new technologies that stand to transform neuroscience. For more information, visit www.cmu.edu/brainhub
The Future of Manufacturing Starts Today
 
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On November 20, 2017, Carnegie Mellon University and the Advanced Robotics for Manufacturing Institute (ARM) broke ground on a new hub for manufacturing technology on the iconic Hazelwood Green site, entering a new chapter in Pittsburgh’s resurgence as a global leader in innovation. Highlights from the event included additive and robotic manufacturing demonstrations and remarks from speakers including U.S. Rep. Mike Doyle, CMU's Interim President Farnam Jahanian, Director of Manufacturing Institutes for the Department of Defense Tracy Frost, Pennsylvania Secretary of Community and Economic Development Dennis Davin, Hazelwood Green Project Director Rebecca Flora and Pittsburgh Mayor Bill Peduto. The event culminated with participants signing a steel sculpture that will be placed in the lobby of the new building, aided by special robot guest Igor of HEBI Robotics. During the sculpture signing, a large banner featuring one of the renderings of the new building rose in the background. For more, visit: https://www.cmu.edu/news/stories/archives/2017/november/hazelwood-groundbreaking.html
Quantum Computing and the Limits of the Efficiently Computable - 2011 Buhl Lecture
 
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Scott Aaronson, an expert in the realm of computational complexity theory and the founder of ComplexityZoo.com online encyclopedia of computational complexity theory delivered Carnegie Mellon University's 2011 Buhl Lecture. In his lecture titled "Quantum Computing and the Limits of the Efficiently Computable," Aaronson discusses what quantum computers are, whether they can be built on a large scale, and what's known today about their capabilities and limitations. He goes beyond quantum computers to touch on speculative models of computation, including closed time-like curves and nonlinearities in the Schrodinger equation — an equation that describes how the quantum state of a physical system changes in time. An associate professor of electrical engineering and computer science at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Aaronson's work on the subject of quantum computing has included limitations of quantum algorithms in the black-box model, the learnability of quantum states, and quantum versus classical proofs and advice. He writes a popular blog (www.scottaaronson.com/blog). For more on the Buhl Lectures, visit: http://www.cmu.edu/physics/seminars-and-events/buhl-lectures/
Student Testimonials
 
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Carnegie Mellon students talk about their experiences, including academics, diversity, living in Pittsburgh and why they chose Carnegie Mellon. For more, visit Undergraduate Admission: http://www.cmu.edu/admission
CMU Robots Star at Davos 2015
 
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Carnegie Mellon University (CMU) robots have been underground, on the water and in the air. Now, CMU is taking a robot to the moon. The CMU team held a live demonstration of its lunar robot at the World Economic Forum’s 2015 Annual Meeting in Davos, Switzerland, led by William (Red) Whittaker, Fredkin University Research Professor at CMU and Chairman and Chief Science Officer of Astrobotic Technology. CMU President Dr. Subra Suresh and faculty members - Justine Cassell, Associate Vice–Provost for Technology Strategy and Impact; Illah Nourbakhsh, Professor, Robotics Institute; Director of the CREATE Lab; and Tony Stentz, Research Professor, Robotics Institute; Director, National Robotics Engineering Center - also led conversations at the World Economic Forum meeting about the intersection of natural and artificial intelligence and its implications for people and technology. For more information on Carnegie Mellon’s robotics projects and presence at Davos, visit http://www.cmu.edu/world-economic-forum/
Meet Joshua Grosso
 
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Joshua Grosso (A 2016) is a School of Drama senior majoring in music theater. He talks about this experience as a member of “The Full Monty” cast and the impact of private support on his Carnegie Mellon University experience. See the full #1DayCMU: The Full Monty story here - http://www.giving.cmu.edu/fullmonty/
90 Years of Buggy in 90 Seconds
 
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This video slideshow celebrates the 90th anniversary of Carnegie Mellons Buggy races (also known as Sweepstakes). This years races are April 1617, during Spring Carnival. Each student-designed buggy holds a driver that steers and maneuvers around a 4,400-foot course. Just an inch off the ground, the buggies reach speeds of nearly 30 miles per hour. Teams include five students who push the buggies in a relay-style race up hills and to the finish line.
The Future of Manufacturing
 
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On November 20, 2017, Carnegie Mellon University and the Advanced Robotics for Manufacturing Institute (ARM) broke ground on a new hub for manufacturing technology on the iconic Hazelwood Green site, entering a new chapter in Pittsburgh’s resurgence as a global leader in innovation. For more, visit: https://www.cmu.edu/news/stories/archives/2017/november/hazelwood-groundbreaking.html
Carnegie Mellon in Silicon Valley - Overview
 
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Carnegie Mellon University in Silicon Valley offers graduate degrees to working professionals in the epicenter of the software industry. Since its launch in 2002, the campus has grown to include full time and part-time software master's degrees, bicoastal degrees and PhD in Electrical & Computer Engineering degrees, with research focused on software mobility, networking, security and robotics. The campus is strategically located at NASA Ames Research Park in Mountain View, California.
Welcome to First-Year CMU Students
 
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Approximately 1,565 students joined the Carnegie Mellon University community the weekend of August 18 - 19 as first-year move-in kicked off a week of Orientation activities. CMU President Farnam Jahanian welcomed first-year students and their families to campus Sunday morning with a video featuring CMU students Sung Jun Hong (E 2020), Jorge Alvarez (DC 2020) and Estella Dentinger (TPR 2020) offering reflections on their own first-experience and advice for the new Tartans. For more, visit: https://www.cmu.edu/news/stories/archives/2018/august/new-students-welcomed.html
CMU Scientists Appear in “Fastball”
 
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It takes 396 milliseconds for a 100 mph fastball to reach home plate. In "Fastball," a new documentary from producer and Carnegie Mellon University Trustee Thomas Tull and Emmy Award-winning director Jonathan Hock, CMU neuroscientists and members of CMU’s BrainHub Timothy Verstynen and Michael J. Tarr explain what happens in a batter’s brain as a pitcher throws a fastball from the mound. Other CMU faculty included in the full-legnth documentary include physicist Gregg Franklin and neuroscientist Nathan Urban. For more, visit: http://www.cmu.edu/news/stories/archives/2015/april/scientists-in-fastball.html
Carnival
 
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A Carnegie Mellon tradition since the 1920s. See video and learn more about the four-day weekend of events that are highlighted by buggy races and booth competitions.

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