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Jaclyn Mathis

Parkland College-University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign

Materials Science & Engineering

“Even at a young age, I was interested in mathematics and science. Math and science have revolutionized the world we live in today and always will with the new technology that is constantly being invented. I want to be a part of it because it is fascinating to build something from nothing, especially when the end result can benefit other people.”

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Coming Soon: The 5th Edition of Engineering Go For It!

What’s colorful, fun, packed to the brim with amazing engineering stories, AND coming to you this October?

Why, it’s the fabulous fifth edition of Engineering: Go For It, of course! In our next magazine, look out for:

  • A gorgeous, tri-fold, eye-popping new cover (previewed above)
  • All-new articles featuring the latest, craziest engineering innovations
  • A fresh group of young, inspiring students and inventors
  • New ways that engineers are helping people and saving the planet
  • More good advice for aspiring engineers
  • Special web-only features, and much, much, more!

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Girls Sweep Google Science Fair

Winners Lauren Hodge, Shree Bose & Naomi Shah

Winners (from left): Lauren Hodge, Shree Bose, Naomi Shah. Photo by Andrew Federman.

Teachers struggling to get girls jazzed about STEM take heart. Of some 10,000 students who competed in Google’s inaugural global science fair, three young women swept to the top.

Fort Worth, Texas, high school student Shree Bose was interviewed on NPR’s Morning Edition (7/12) about winning the grand prize for her work on drug resistance in treating ovarian cancer.

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Carlos Manuel Torres, Jr.

University of California, Los Angeles

Electrical Engineering

“I grew up playing video-games and watching science-fiction movies. I would remember all the cool, futuristic technology I would use in these games, and I realized that I wanted to study how to someday make something that ‘fake’ into reality.”

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Students Create an App to Diagnose Malaria

A mosquito-blasting laser gun is a sensible weapon for fighting malaria — but a smartphone? Turns out that high-def touchscreen might be good for more than video chatting and slinging angry birds.

Five graduate students have designed a smartphone app for the 2011 Imagine Cup that will allow doctors to quickly and accurately diagnose malaria. It works by analyzing data from the phone’s camera – which has been outfitted with a microscopic lens – to determine whether malarial parasites are present in blood samples.

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