The Stanford chapter of AISES actively promotes Native American students in the fields of engineering and science and encourages American Indian youth to enter the world of science and engineering.
The Stanford Chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers (AIChE) is a campus group made up of chemical engineering students. The group's goal is to foster interest in chemical engineering and teach students about the chemical engineering profession.
ASCE is the primary professional society in the US focusing on civil engineering and is the world's largest engineering society. ASCE produces a monthly civil engineering news magazine and other technical publications. It also hosts conferences, seminars, and competitions.
ASES Stanford is the founding organization of the Asia-Pacific Student Entrepreneurship Society, a global student organization that spans five countries. ASES organizes projects, conferences and programming aimed at educating and networking future leaders in business, technology, and entrepreneurship.
The Biomedical Engineering Society at Stanford works to bring together students interested in the intersection of biology, medicine and engineering. To this end, we aim to increase communication, and foster networking and collaboration between undergraduates, graduates and professionals from both industry and academia.
The primary goal of BASES is to cultivate the next generation of entrepreneurs by facilitating networking and entrepreneurship education. Membership and participation is open to all students, both undergraduate and graduate, from all schools at Stanford.
Engineers for a Sustainable World addresses engineering-based challenges of developing communities through partnerships that foster cultural, educational, and technical exchange. Recent projects include post-Tsunami reconstruction work on the Andaman Islands.
The Graduate Students in Electrical Engineering (GSEE) is the graduate student body of the Electrical Engineering department at Stanford University aimed at improving student life and strengthening our communication with faculty and administration within the department. Our mission is to create an atmosphere of support as well as leverage resources for the academic and personal development of graduate students in Electrical Engineering. GSEE organizes a wide variety of academic, social and career-related events throughout the year to benefit the Stanford Electrical Engineering graduate student community.
The Materials Research Society brings together scientists, engineers and research managers from industry, government, academia and research laboratories to share findings in the research and development of new materials of technological importance.
The Mechanical Engineering (ME) Women's Group aims to to foster a sense of community and environment of support among all graduate women in engineering at Stanford. The club hosts events that address topics of interest to women engineers.
Stanford OSA is a student-run organization interested in the promotion of optical science and technology. Students collaborate with national OSA, other student chapters, and groups like the Stanford Photonics Research Center (SPRC) to provide exciting educational, networking, and community outreach activities.
The Product Design Students Association caters to the Stanford Product Design community, providing students with opprotunities to learn more about product design, build a community, network with faculty, graduate students and alumni, and find jobs.
The Stanford chapter promotes basic research in computational mathematics and scientific computing to the graduate and undergraduate community. It provides opportunities for student research presentations and the sharing of information and feedback, and fosters mentorship between Stanford students and industry experts.
SBSE is dedicated to fulfilling the mission of NSBE, which is to increase the number of black engineers and scientists who excel academically, succeed professionally, and positively impact the community. NSBE named Stanford's chapter "Most Distinguished" in 2004 and 2005. SBSE has continued a long tradition of programs on Stanford's campus geared towards the successful recruitment, retention, and graduation of black scientists and engineers.
SWE sponsors programs on women's issues in engineering and works to encourage K-12 girls to have an interest in engineering and science.
The purpose of the Stanford student chapter of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers is to heighten student awareness of opportunities in electrical engineering by promoting interaction between students, faculty, practicing engineers, and local industry.
The central purpose of SOLE (formerly SSCLES) is to increase the number of Latinos in the academic and professional areas of engineering and science. The group sponsors both academic and social programs and promotes academic and career development for both undergraduate and graduate students.
The Stanford Solar Car Project is a student-run, donation-funded project that has been building and racing solar-powered vehicles since 1986. In the 2005 American Solar Challenge, Stanford's car won in the stock class. Stanford Solar provides hands-on experience for students in various fields of study and educates various groups on and off campus.
SSB aims to prepare students for careers in biotech, biomedical technology, bioengineering, and other fields at the intersection of life sciences and engineering. SSB offers career seminars, lectures, dinners with industry and faculty, community service opportunities, and hands-on innovation experience.
The Stanford Student Space Initiative believes space exploration can happen on a Silicon Valley timeframe. The group aims to advance the next era of space exploration by focusing on building future leaders of the space industry, developing space-related technology, and building a space community at Stanford.
Tau Beta Pi is the only engineering honor society representing the entire engineering profession. The California Gamma chapter of Tau Beta Pi at Stanford University serves the Stanford community by acting as a representative entity for academic excellence, leadership, and continued service. Tutoring services and office hours, conducted regularly at the Huang Engineering Center, encourage peer performance in science, mathematics and engineering.
WICS is an organization within the Stanford computer science department whose purpose is to support and promote women in computer science by encouraging discussion and raising awareness of the issues they face.
WEE aims to provide community, mentoring and enrichment for women students in EE at Stanford. WEE will address women- specific issues and provide a place for networking among current graduate women and EE alumnae.
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