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Summer 2010, Issue #1

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INNOVATIVE TECHNOLOGY RESOURCES FOR HOWARD STUDENTS, FACULTY & RESEARCHERS

Table of Contents *Hover over icons for section descriptions *Click section titles to view articles

iLAB Fresh - Its a new day for the iLAB p. 1 Tech This - How iPhone features can be used to enhance your education p. 1 The Village - FacNet: What is it? And a report from the latest installment p. 2 No Teacher Left BehindUtilizing Facebook and social networking to communicate with students p. 2 Here For You - Dr. John Trimble: How to “empower the people” with technology p. 2 I’m a Boss - HU Senior Lloyd Eley’s research on renewable energy p. 3 Story Continuations p. 3 IT Going Green - What does it mean to ‘go green’ in the IT world? p. 4 Story Continuations p. 4 PC/Mac - The OS battle: Apple’s Snow Leopard vs. Microsoft’s Windows 7

p. 5 Upgrade Your Skills - Preventing catastrophe: How to organize, maintain and store your p. 5 data

iLAB Bytes

p. 6-7 iLAB General Information Software Breakdown iLAB Support - Keeping you safe at the iLAB Training Workshop Schedule (coming soon) iLAB Myths vs. Facts Scholarship Opportunities

Ms. Ester Lopes, director of HU’s Office of Academic Support (OAS), means business

The iLAB, Reloaded

The iLAB’s new director, team, services and new direction

The iLAB is changing for the better. Besides its physical appearance, a few other changes have been implemented, which include new computer and software additions. Also, in the near future, the Office of Academic Support (OAS), which maintains the iLAB, expects to

offer new software training workshops for students, as well as launch a new website as a means to improve communications with students, faculty and researchers. Among other things, the website will serve as a gateway through which students can sign up for software training workshops, run online software tutorials, submit print jobs and access the Continued on page 3 “iLab’s New Services”

Using your iPhone Smartly The gap between your social and educational lives is quickly being filled by useful resources on your favorite digital devices. One of the most popular is the iPhone; university students, faculty, and even administration can utilize its applications. The plethora of iPhone applications grows larger everyday. Educational apps include organizing tools that are useful for a student’s day to day grind, such as one that presents flashcards in a slide-show and the “iHomework” app that helps student stay on top of their assignments and appointments, as well as apps more narrow in scope such as a periodic table, dictionary, and language app. There are also apps that assist college students outside of the Continued on page 3 “iPhone’s Potential”

iHomework App on the iPhone

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Summer 2010, Issue #1

Faculty/Researcher Bytes Dr. John Trimble & “Technology FacNet 5.2 that Empowers the People” and Beyond The marriage between one’s profession and passion is a joy most never attain, but for those who do, their career is marked by a certain spark. Dr. John Trimble, PhD, HU Associate Professor of Systems and Computer Science, is a great example. A founding chairman of the International Planning Committee for the International Conference on Appropriate TechnoloDr. John Trimble gy (ICAT) in 2004, he is largely responsible for the introduction of and organization around the concept of appropriate technology (AT) at Howard. So what is AT? It is technology “…designed with special consideration to the environmental, ethical, cultural, social and economic aspects of the community it is intended for.” According to Dr. Trimble, it is “technology that empowers the people.” Dr. Trimble’s work and research with AT focuses specifically on developing ap-

A building in Rwanda to be used as a rural tele-center with ICT access propriate telecommunications systems in Africa; it centers around common sense approaches to, in his words, “tackling the digital divide on the global level.” He has helped organize several national and international AT conferences, including two which are upcoming, and has worked in various regions of Africa since the 1980s. In 1996, his first year at HU, he met with students from the African Student Association “who were concerned with the relevance of the engineering department’s curriculum to meet their needs” once they returned to their countries to put their Continued on page 4 “Dr. John Trimble”

Facebook: A Tool for Educators? As we pass the first decade of the 21st century, we should reflect on the communication evolution and what it means in our daily lives. A large segment of modern social communication is done online and institutions of higher learning and their constituents are taking advantage. One of the most popular sites, Facebook, along with others such as Twitter, is making its way into new territory, including that of the world of higher education. Howard University has a Facebook page boasting over 7,000 fans on which it posts university updates about alumni, activities and HU accomplishments; it also has a Twitter page. Many other universities are also using Facebook and Twitter to stay in touch with alumni and give school updates. There is even a Facebook application that integrates Blackboard into a student’s Facebook page.

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Although the great majority of Facebook’s users remain college aged people, the fastest growing group of users are in their 30s, Facebook Logo 40s, and 50s. Social networking’s rapid influence and immense popularity have become the interest of many studies; Facebook is at the forefront. North Carolina State University launched a study project called “The Facebook Phenomenon” and Campus Technology regularly reports about developments linking the educational environment to social networking sites such as Twitter and Facebook.

The FacNet program, which began in 1996, is responsible for faculty computer distribution and is run by Howard’s Office of Academic Support (OAS). The program provides HU’s full-time faculty with a computer and printer every three years, meaning that one third of HU full-time faculty receives a new computer and printer each year. In February OAS completed FacNet 5.2, the 14th FacNet computer sequence, with the allotment of 215 Dell Optiplex 960s, 115 Dell Latitude laptops, 40 iMac computers and 30 MacBook laptops, as well as a printer with each machine. continued on page 4 “FacNet 5.2”

FacNet Facts # 4.3 5.1 5.2 Total

Desktop 215 215 215 645

Laptop 115 115 115 345

iMac 30 21 40 91

iBook 10 30 30 70

However, many educators are either doubtful of social networking’s potential or are a bit intimidated because of their unfamiliarity with it. The Faculty Innovation Center gives suggestions and guidance for professors who want to utilize the power of Facebook to communicate with students. But one might still inquire: what can Facebook do that Blackboard does not? For starters, Facebook has become a must for any college student with any type of social life; many students check their Facebook page multiple times each day. Naturally it is a pleasure for students to check Facebook, unlike the academically-oriented Blackboard. So, hypothetically, if an educator wanted to communicate with students about class in an environment that is most friendly to those students, why not try opening a Facebook account and using Facebook’s tools to do so? For example, a professor could use the “events” application to invite his or Continued on page 4 “Social Networking”

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Summer 2010, Issue #1

Student Bytes

iLAB’s New Services (cont. from page 1) archived editions of this e-newsletter (yes, the one you’re reading right now!). At the forefront of this push for improvement is the OAS’ new director, Ms. Ester Lopes, who was hired in October 2009. Ms. Lopes is no stranger to Howard. In addition to receiving a degree in architecture from Howard’s School of Architecture and Design in 1990, she has been working here since 1993 in different capacities, including as a network/systems engineer, IT manager, architect and CAD manager, systems and network administrator and even a construction project manager. When the iLAB was built ten years ago, it was ahead of its time. Ms. Lopes was on the team that built it, but feels it has yet to meet its own potential. “The iLAB opened in May of 2000. I was part of the team that [Howard CTO and SVP] Dr. Hassan Minor put together to build this facility. I feel connected to the iLAB and it is a privilege to come back and contribute to the fulfillment of its mission. My goal is to make the iLAB a place where Howard students connect, collaborate and learn to become the best they can be.” During winter break the iLAB was newly painted and re-carpeted. Soon after, all the

chairs in the iLAB and adjacent student lounge were replaced with new ones. In addition the iLAB received 30 new 2.8 GHz Intel Core Duo Dell PCs with 3 GB memory, 12 iMACs with 20” monitors and 2.6 GHz Intel Core Duo processors and 2 GB RAM, as well as 30 new 19” energy efficient PCs. The iLAB also purchased new licenses for several programs such as the Adobe CS4 Creative Suite, AutoCAD Suite and Maya. The OAS expects to improve communication with iLAB/OAS clientele with its new Bison Bytes Academic Support e-Newsletter (BB). This is BB’s inaugural issue; two more issues this summer and three next fall semester are expected to be released. BB’s goal is to provide the Howard University community with technology and innovation information relevant to academia. The BB team welcomes feedback and suggestions from its readers (see page 7). OAS plans to offer software training workshops and online tutorials that will initially focus on programs in the Adobe CS4 Creative Design Suite, such as Photoshop and Illustrator, as well as programs in the Microsoft Office Suite (see page 7). See our next issue for scheduling details.

The iPhone’s Educational Potential (cont. from page 1) classroom. iPhone users also have instant access to a huge and growing selection of free lecture videos from top universities and other educational institutions. By accessing Apple’s iTunes U store from either an iPhone, iPod Touch, or iTunes (on a Mac or PC), anyone can find lectures about a wide range of subjects, such as Mandarin Chinese, physics, and even an iPhone application development lecture series. Apple also offers the iPhone University Developer Program, which assists universities in setting up a class in which students “create innovative applications for iPhone and iPod Touch.” Educational software developers are also hopping on the bandwagon to cater to campus administrations; in 2010 Jenzebar is scheduled to introduce its “Admissions and Student App,” which will “display general

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school information, news and events, admissions status, grades, registration, daily class schedules, and transcripts.” The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill offers its students the “UNC Mobile” app for the iPhone, as well as for any other smartphone such as a Palm Treo or a Blackberry. This allows students to track where campus shuttle buses are and when they will arrive, gives access to UNC’s event calendar, UNC’s YouTube Channel and emergency alert broadcast system, as well as the campus phone and email directory. As more and more educational apps for the iPhone are created and utilized by schools, it is likely that more students will purchase iPhones, and for universities to even encourage this. One thing is for sure: utilizing the iPhone to boost your studies is a no-brainer. It might even be cool.

Feature: Lloyd Eley & Renewable Energy Lloyd Eley, HU Class of 2010 Major: Electrical Engineering Research Project: “Powering Loads Using Renewable Energy” sponsored by HU Center for Energy Systems and Control (CESaC) and the National Renewable Energy Lab (NREL) 2008-2009. Project Goal: To develop a system using renewable energy resources, including solar panels, wind turbines and a battery cell, to power an entire house and computer lab. Project Hypothesis: Senior Lloyd Eley “Any reduction in the use of nonrenewable energy (burning fossil fuels such as gas) will create significant change in our environment.” Awards/honors: Development Fund for Black Students in Science and Technology (DFBSST) and the American International Group (AIG) Scholarship for Success. Future Plans: To receive a masters degree in engineering management and obtain a leadership position at a defense contracting company; he plans to work at Northrop Grumman after graduation. Other: Working toward establishing an HU chapter of Eta Kappa Nu Engineering Honor Society.

Q & A with Lloyd

BB: What sparked your interest in electrical engineering? LE: I attended an HU summer program sponsored by the National Science Foundation. BB: Would it be worthwhile to hook up the iLab to a renewable energy system? LE: Yes, especially with the tax credits available for switching. Also, the university would save a lot of money over the years. BB: Any suggestions for younger students interested in engineering? LE: Participate in summer research. There is a lot of funding available. BB: Can students contact you for info? LE: Yes, they can email me at ljeley@howard.edu

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Summer 2010, Issue #1

Bytes for Everyone

FacNet 5.2 and Beyond

Social Networking

(cont. from page 2) A three-year hardware warranty and maintenance contract comes with every Windows-based computer. Below are the warranty contact numbers for PCs and Macs for the last three FacNet sequences:

(cont. from page 2) her students to attend a class study session. An event reminder would show up on all of his or her students’ Facebook page every day until its scheduled date and time. Also, Facebook allows users to post “links” and “notes,” both of which could be used as class discussion boards. The potential to connect with students on this medium is great, but an educator must use caution in order to avoid prying into students’ social life and scare them away. HU senior Robdeshia Jamison laughed just thinking about professors viewing her Facebook homepage. “I would have to tone it [page content] all the way down,” she said. She believes professors should not be on Facebook. But HU senior Lloyd Eley is more optimistic. “You can modify your [Facebook] privacy settings so that they can only see certain stuff,” Lloyd said. So, the traditional border line between the academic and social world can still be maintained. For help on using Facebook’s many tools, see Facebook Help or visit the “Educators Using Facebook” Facebook page.

FacNet 4.3 • iMac/iBook: 1-800-APPL-CARE • Dell Optiplex 745 & Latitude D820: 1-800-624-9896 FacNet 5.1 • iMac/iBook: 1-800-APPL-CARE • Lenovo ThinkCentre 6073-AT3: 1-800-IBM-SERV • ThinkPad T61: 1-800-426-7378 FacNet 5.2 • iMac/iBook: 1-800-APPL-CARE • Dell Optiplex 960/ Dell Latitude E6500: http://support.dell.com* *For Express Service Code call 1-800-822-8965.

What’s new for FacNet 5.3?

OAS is working to streamline and improve the FacNet program: •Starting with FacNet 5.3, the default computer for PCs and Macs will be a laptop •There will be an allowance for new faculty hired in Spring 2011 and Fall 2010 •All full-time faculty eligible to receive a new computer will receive an email with a link to a website where they can make their selection of computer, delivery date and submit all necessary information including a proof of full-time status for recent hires. This process will eliminate the hurdle of having a site coordinator, who at times has been a department member trying to manage the delivery of computers to all faculty members in his/her school/department. We expect the faculty’s full cooperation for a successful completion of this year’s FacNet 5.3 Program.

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What is “Green IT”? “Go Green” movements date back to the 1980s when concerns were raised about the impact of a growing consumer society that was generating excess waste and environmental pollution (air and water). Almost a decade later, monitors and computers were built with the “sleep” mode, when manufacturers started adopting the voluntary Energy Star program created by the U.S. EPA (Environmental Protection Agency) in 1992. This event was the dawn of the “green computing” era. Today, when we talk about Green IT, we are referring to reducing power consumption and heat generation, reuse of resources and recycling. Virtualization, terminal servers, power management, teleconferencing, and voice over IP (VoIP) are at the forefront of “green IT” solutions used today to reduce the IT environmental impact as well as reduce operational costs. To be cont. in the next edition of BB.

Dr. Trimble & Appropriate Technology (cont. from page 2) skills to use. In response, Dr. Trimble, with other faculty and students, formed HUPAT (Howard University Project on AT), which hosted workshops and developed potential AT curriculum materials, as well as organized HU’s first national AT conference. In 1999 he and other faculty were invited to Accra, Ghana to present a series of lectures about AT at the African/African-American Summit. In 2003 as a Fulbright professor at the National University of Science and Technology (NUST) in Bulawayo, Zimbabwe, he convinced the school to host the first international conference on AT. From 2006-2008, as dean of Information and Communication Technology (ICT) at Umutara Polytechnic University in Nyagatare, Rwanda, he collaborated with government and community leaders to provide a framework to set up “community telecenters” where rural communities could access internet and telephone. He also helped set up a satellite (VSAT) data connection - a perfect example of AT.

Q & A with Dr. Trimble BB: Why is working in African of particular importance to you? JT: As a man of African descent, I have an obligation. Africa is the home of the poorest nations, but holds more natural resources than any other continent; all people should seek to right this imbalance. BB: Why is AT important? Why in Rwanda specifically? JT: If you empower the community, it puts them in the driver’s seat. Whether it’s about IT or internet government forms, it has a direct impact on democratization and will best utilize the human resources in Rwanda. BB: How can others get involved? JT: They can attend the AT National Symposium at Howard (4/30-5/1, 2010), or the 4th International Conference on AT in Ghana (10/23-10/28, 2010).

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Bison Bytes Online

Bytes for Everyone

Summer 2010, Issue #1

New OSs for Windows and Mac - is either worth the upgrade?

For the first time, Apple and Microsoft, the heavy-weights of the computer world, each released a new operating system (OS), Snow Leopard (SL) and Windows 7 (W7) at about the same time last year. The obvious question: which is better? (see PC World’s slideshow comparison) There is no easy answer; they are used on different platforms (W7 on PCs and SL on Macs) and have different advantages, the value of which depends on a user’s unique needs and preferences.

Image by Jelani Trimble

So, the better question is, which one is worth investing in an upgrade? The SL upgrade only costs $29 if a user already has Leopard (the last of Mac’s OS X series, 10.5), and the W7 home premium upgrade costs $129. That’s a $100 difference – could the W7 upgrade be that much more worthwhile? An important distinction, as pointed out by Computer World, is that “Windows is the business standard -- and the release of Snow Leopard won’t change that.” Enterprises small and large, with the exception

of those that are design-oriented, have much more commonly used Windows. As the W7 product guide states, the primary goal of the W7 OS is to “get more done with a lot less effort.” One exciting new feature is “Windows Touch”, which enables a touch-enabled computer to perform similarly to a a giant touch-screen iPhone. According to a four judge panel organized by CNET, SL is superior in terms of “reliability/stability”, “performance/ Upgrade Costs: compatibilWindows 7: $129 ity, “unique feaSnow Leopard: $29 tures” and has a greater overall value rating. However, many other OS comparisons are available online with different conclusions. Some SL features and improvements include better icon docking ability, improved usability and navigation upgrades, as well as a number of other subtle changes. Overall, the Bison Bytes conclusion is that the $29 Snow Leopard is without a doubt worth the upgrade, but the $ 129 Windows 7 is only worth the upgrade to those users who intend to take advantage of its unique features, such as Windows Touch, in the near future. Otherwise, PC users may want to hold off on this expense.

Preventing Catastrophe: How to Organize, Maintain and Store Data Any student who has lost documents because of computer malfunction will tell you: it is not a pleasant experience and the small amount of time he or she could have taken to prevent it would have been well spent. As an iLAB staff member, I have seen many HU students lose hours of work because they did not employ the steps outlined below. Following these simple but vital rules diligently to create a data storage routine will prevent catastrophe (i.e. losing a final paper) from occurring. 1. Short term file maintenance a. If you need to work on a file stored on either an external memory device or a file downloaded from an email client, make sure to first save the file (“save as”) to the computer’s hard drive (either the desktop or in “My Documents”) and then work from that copy of the file. When you are finished

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Example: Folder/File Organization

Papers

Phil paper #1

Lecture Notes

Lecture 1/26/10

Phil 101 Spring, 2010

Phys 101

with the file, save it back to your external memory (replacing the older file) and/or email it to yourself again. b. While working on the file, save it every 3-4 minutes. (Shortcut: press control+s on a PC or command+s on a Mac). By doing so, you are protected if your computer freezes or shuts off unexpectedly (If you lose your work, Micrsoft Word

provides some worst case scenario tools to recover lost data). 2. Long term storage and organization a) Organize Create a folder system (see graphic) with folder names based on your personal needs. For example, to organze documents created for classes during the Spring 2010 semester: 1. Create “Spring 2010 Classes” folder 2. Create a folder for each class 3. In each class folder, create folders for each type of assignment you will turn in, such as “papers” and “lecture notes.” b) Store Back up all new files in at least one additional location once/week, such as an external hard drive or memory stick (smartphones also serve as external hard drives), or use a free online data storage service.

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iLAB Bytes & More

iLAB/OAS Info & Services

Summer Hours Mon-Fri: 8 am - 8 pm Sat & Sun: Closed

Location 2301 Georgia Ave NW, 2nd Floor Washington, DC 20009

• Howard Email/User Account Login Maintenance & Support (for assistance - visit OAS office) • Computing: 106 PCs & 70 Macs • Software Distribution (pick up at OAS office adjacent to iLAB in Suite 200) • Students: Microsoft Forefront Anti-virus (32 & 64 bit editions) • Staff: All of the above plus Microsoft Office Suite & Windows 7 OS • Faculty: All of the above plus SPSS, SAS & Mathematica • Printing: 7 HP Laserjet 9050n; prints 50 pages/minute • Scanning: 3 HP Scanjet G4010; Max flatbed scan - 8.5” x 12.2” • Computer Lab Classrooms (available for faculty reservation) • PC Classroom: 12 Dell 755s with Autocad plus 1 computer for instructor • MAC Classroom: 12 iMacs plus 1 computer for instructor

Summer 2010, Issue #1

Blackburn Lab General Information Location Blackburn Center lower level, adjacent to the cafeteria Summer Hours Closed for the summer - will reopen at the start of the fall semester

Blackburn Services •Computing: 17 PCs & 18 Macs •Printing: 2 HP Laserjet 9050n; prints 50 pages/minute •Scanning: 1 HP Scanjet G4010; Max flatbed scan - 8.5” x 12.2” •Available Software: All PCs have SPSS & Mathematica

Software Breakdown in the iLAB North Section

East Section

West Section

iLAB Layout Map Key = Mac Computer = PC Computer = Printer *Microsoft Office is on all computers 1. East Section: All PCs have SPSS & Mathematica

Help Desk

Mac Graphics Circle

Scanners

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iLAB Entrance

2. West Section: All PCs have Mathematica, SPSS (except for 12 PCs with Autocad label) & Google Sketchup West Section (cont): 12 PCs (Labeled) have Autocad, Adobe Creative Suite CS4, Maya 3D 2010, 3DS 2010, Education Suite for Entertainment Creation 3. South & Southeast: All Macs have software that comes standard with Leopard OS; 4 Macs in graphics circle have Adobe Creative Suite CS4 4. North Section: All PCs have SPSS & Mathematica 6


Bison Bytes Online

Summer 2010, Issue #1

iLAB Bytes & More

NEW! iLAB Software Training Workshops

In the near future, the iLAB plans to offer software-training workshops in the iLAB’s west side workshop lab behind the glass wall (look out for schedules in the next Bison Bytes issue). All workshops are free for HU students, but signing up in advance is encouraged. For registration and class dates, please call the iLAB

Myths

at 202.806.0650. Wo r k s h o p s will be offered to both beginners and intermediate level students, and will include some common programs such as

iLAB: Myths vs. Facts

1. Printing: iLAB users can print an unlimited amount of pages/day. 2. HU Username/email: The iLAB is responsible for creating your username and password. 3. Food/beverages in iLAB: I can bring food/drinks into the iLAB. I can leave my food/drinks at the security desk at the iLAB entrance. 4. Computer repair: iLAB staff will solve my personal computer problems. 5. Cell phone usage: I can speak on a cell phone in iLAB if I use a quiet tone. 6. Who can use the iLAB: Users can bring my family and friends from out of town into the iLAB. 7. Logging onto iLAB machines: If I don’t have a username and password, an iLAB staff member can log me onto a computer.

Facts

1. Printing: iLAB users are allowed to print a maximum of 30 pages/day. 2. HU Username/email: We can only reset your password if you visit the iLAB and show your Howard ID. 3. Food/beverages in iLAB: No food/ beverages, including water, is allowed in the iLAB and none may be stored at the security desk or in your bag. 4. Computer repair: iLAB staff cannot solve my personal computing issues. 5. Cell phone usage: Cell phone usage is strictly prohibited. 6. Who can use the iLAB: Only currently enrolled students and currently employed staff/faculty with Howard ID card are granted access into the iLAB. 7. Logging onto iLAB machines: Without a username and password, you will be unable to use an iLAB computer.

Keeping you safe at the iLAB Identity protection and student safety are a priority The OAS seeks to protect student safety and identity at all times. As such we check student IDs at the iLAB entrance to stop unauthorized users from entering; two security guards are on site 24/7 to enforce this. What may seem to be an inconvenience to students, is actually a necessary checkpoint to prevent non-Howard persons from accessing the iLAB. We want students to enjoy the resources they pay

for safely. Similarly, we receive many student calls requesting an email password reset. However, because only the owner of an email can change a password, only students who visit the iLAB in person and present their HU ID card may do so. In the near future students will be able to change their passwords online. Until then, please be patient and remember that our primary goal is to keep your identity secure and provide a safe learning environment in the iLAB.

those in the Microsoft Office Suite, as well as more sophisticated software such as Adobe CS4 Creative Suite, Autocad, SPSS, SAS, Mathematica, Autocad, and Archicad (availability will vary). In the future, video workshop archives, as well as tutorial-based training, will be available on demand online for both students and faculty.

Scholarships Vanguard Women in Information Technology Scholarship Program provides meritbased scholarships up to $8,000 to female students in computer related fields. Vanguard Scholarship Program provides merit-based scholarships of up to $10,000 to minority students pursuing studies in various disciplines. Development Fund for Black Students in Science and Technology is an endowment fund which provides scholarships to AfricanAmerican undergraduates in scientific or technical fields. Technology Scholarships, from scholarships.com, are offered to students who indicate an interest in pursuing a degree in a technological field

About Bison Bytes Mission To inform the Office of Academic Support (OAS) constituents about the application of technological innovation in education and research development, as well as provide campus technology updates. Bison Bytes Team Jonathan Pourzal, Editor, Layout Designer, Writer Jelani Trimble, Graphics & Research Micah Garrison, Liaison & Research Sponsored by the Office of Academic Support

2301 Georgia Ave NW, Suite 200 Washington, DC 20009 Contact: bisonbytes@howard.edu

202.806.2972

FEEDBACK - Take our survey To receive new BB issues via email contact bisonbytes@howard.edu Back to table of contents

Ms. Ester Lopes, Director, Howard University Office of Academic Support

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