On the eve of a new decade, we take a minute to look back on a colorful and exciting year.
澳门游戏真人正网The passes a milestone today when the 100th student receives a bachelor's degree in , the institute's undergraduate engineering major. In all, the institute confers 23 bachelor's degrees today, which will bring the total to 120.
澳门游戏真人正网Making healthcare more affordable, effective and personal is one of the greatest challenges of our time. Directed by Assistant Professor Mirela Alistar, the Living Matter Lab is rising to that challenge.
It's difficult to overstate CU alumnus Alan Kay's influence on our modern digital landscape. His name shows up in Google searches for "who invented graphicaluser interfaces (GUIs)," "who invented the laptop" and "who invented object-oriented programming,"...
澳门游戏真人正网Swanson’s work is projected as part of an ongoing installation on Denver's Daniel & Fischer tower. “It hit a really sweet spot between being subtle, it’s all black and white which resonates with my practice but I think it’s also visually appealing enough where people walking down the street would be interested to stop and see more,” Swanson said.
Tattoos that change color in sunlight, control systems that help robots anticipate your needs, integrating circuits into smart textiles: these are just a few of the projects demonstrated at ATLAS Institute's third annual Research Showcase, held in partnership with CU Boulder’s Research & Innovation Week.
ATLAS PhD students, Peter Gyory and Clement Zheng, took home the "Innovation in Interaction Design Award" from the International Festival of Independent Games (IndieCade) for their cooperative arcade survival game, HOT SWAP: All Hands On Deck.
澳门游戏真人正网ATLAS faculty members Matt Bethancourt and Danny Rankin started the Whaaat!? festival in order to geek-out with a group of like-minded game developers; in just the second year, the all-day event attracted more than 250 participants.
澳门游戏真人正网"Researchers from the University of Colorado Boulder's ATLAS Institute have recently developed a swarm of little shape-changing robots, called ShapeBots. These self-transformable robots...can change both their individual and collective configuration, in order to display and visualize information in a variety of settings."