Designing Women

Much like SJSU-SWE’s “WOW! That’s Engineering!”, the Santa Clara Valley SWE Professional Section is putting on an event of all day math and science for middle school girls.

The event will he held:

Saturday, April 21, 2012
8:30am – 5:00pm
Stanford University
Civil and Environmental Engineering Department (Y2E2)
473 Via Ortega
Stanford, CA 94305
If you would like to volunteer, please send an email to swe.sjsu@gmail.com and register (password: dw2012):

dwvolunteers2012.eventbrite.com

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Upcoming Workshop

SWE-SJSU Student Section invites you to a free, SWE Societal workshop:

Dealing with Leadership Burnout
taught by SWE Societal CLCC Lead
Monday April 9th, 2012; 6:30pm
@SJSU Charles W. Davidson College of Engineering
the alumni room
E285/287
  • FREE and OPEN TO ALL  // majors // members // non-members // students // faculty
  • light refreshments provided
  • COVERING //
    • This module will help you recognize the signs when members and/or officers are reaching a potential burnout.  It provides a forum for best practices for effective solutions, and will allow you to walk away with concrete ideas of prevention.

For more information about Cassandra Janakos feel free to read her bio at http://regiona.wordpress.com/2011/09/10/introducing-region-a-rcs-%E2%80%93-cassandra-janakos/

 

Internship Opportunity

Hello Ladies! This is a fantastic internship opportunity so please look into it! SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory is home to a two-mile linear accelerator—the longest in the world. Originally a particle physics research center, SLAC is now a multipurpose laboratory for astrophysics, photon science, accelerator and particle physics research. Six scientists have been awarded the Nobel Prize for work carried out at SLAC and the future of the laboratory promises to be just as extraordinary. They currently have a one year (fixed term) internship with the Stanford Synchrotron Radiation Lightsource (SSRL) Directorate available. SSRL provides synchrotron radiation at nearly the speed of light. These extremely bright x-rays can be used to investigate various forms of matter ranging from objects of atomic and molecular size to man-made materials with unusual properties. To learn more click on the link! http://ssrl.slac.stanford.edu/