Blog topic: Engineering
We are pleased to announce the April 2015 digital issue of the Terman Engineering Library News.
In the news this month:
- Stanford Engineering Heroes Celebrated
- Knovel Tablet App in Beta
- Data Day Slides and Video Now Online
- Wiley Online and Chrome Browser
- MECON Abstracts Online Now
- Latest Research Highlights in Haze Studies
Overleaf is a new collaborative writing and publishing system developed by the team behind the popular WriteLaTeX editor. Overleaf is designed to make the process of writing, editing and producing scientific papers much quicker for both authors and publishers. All Stanford University students, researchers and staff are entitled to claim a free Overleaf Pro account for writing and publishing their project reports and research papers.
Did you miss Data Day 2015? No worries -- most of the slide presentations and videos of the event are now available online!
At the Data Day 2015 web site you can download the slides directly or click over to YouTube to watch videos of each of the speakers.
We are pleased to announce that Data Day 2015 will be made available live via BlueJeans!
On the morning of the event, click here to authenticate into BlueJeans using your SUNet ID. This service is only available to individuals with a Stanford ID. Up to 100 people will be able to watch the event from 8:30am to 1:00pm. First come, first served!
Nearly 250 people signed up within 48 hours of the announcement of the event, which will take place April 13, 2015 at the Li Ka Shing Conference Center at Stanford.
The Science and Engineering Libraries and the Lane Medical Library have teamed up to create an event for graduate students, post-docs, and undergraduate researchers. Gear Up for Research Day on Monday, April 6 will have multiple activities including an information fair, lightning talks, demos, and publisher workshops.
Campus organizations and units attending the event include the Office of Research, Biosciences Grant Writing Academy, ICME C2 Consulting, the Stanford Geospatial Center and the Technical Communication Program. External participants representing publishers and research tool vendors such as Mendeley, EndNote, JOVE, PeerJ, IEEE, Annual Reviews, Elsevier and Springer will also offer lightning talks and workshops.
It only makes sense that if you were making solar cells or computer chips that you would choose the best materials for those tasks. It's a no-brainer, right? The problem is that the best materials might be very expensive to use.
Such has been the case with gallium arsenide, but this may be changing.
Bruce Clemens and Garrett Hayes have developed a new way of making chips from gallium arsenide that brings down the cost considerably. They created a video that describes a new manufacturing process, and they have preserved that video in the Stanford Digital Repository for you to download and watch!