Co-hosted by Duke OLV & Duke I&E, Invented at Duke celebrates and promotes the diverse accomplishments of Duke innovators and entrepreneurs. The event showcases select technologies, inventions, and novel ideas-illustrating the breadth of Duke discoveries-while also highlighting Duke's innovation and entrepreneurship resources and facilitating discussions among Duke inventors and the broader Duke community.
Come explore the emerging technologies, creative business models, and new ideas that are propagating the energy space. At the Energy Innovation Showcase, innovative start-ups, incubators, researchers, and investors share their experience and technologies with you in this virtual showcase. Peruse participating organizations' video intros (coming soon) beforehand, and we'll kick off the evening with opening remarks from GRID Alternatives then move into a virtual room** where you can visit organizations' tables to ask questions and learn more.
*Please note that this event is only open to Duke alumni; current Duke students, faculty, staff; and special guests.*
The Duke community (alumni, current Duke students, faculty, and staff) and select special guests will enjoy electrifying conversation and make new professional connections at this virtual networking event on the Remo platform. The winners of the 2020 Energy in Emerging Markets Case Competition will be announced and toasted at this event. Organized by the Duke University Energy Initiative.
Join us to connect with employers across all industries including, but not limited to, business, technology, engineering, education, and government. The fair provides a great opportunity for employers and students to meet and discuss the organization, interests, and any available or upcoming full-time jobs/internships.
Thanks to our sponsor: Flow Traders
Select More event information below to learn more and register.
***This virtual event is for current Duke students only.***
Are you an undergraduate OR graduate student who's new to Duke (or just new to energy)? Come learn more about the events, programs, and offerings you can take advantage of at Duke. You'll get to meet faculty and staff from the Energy Initiative, its Energy Data Analytics Lab, the Energy Access Project at Duke, the Nicholas Institute for Environmental Policy Solutions, and Sustainable Duke. And student leaders from energy clubs and Energy Week at Duke will be on hand too!
As you might have heard, Lilly Library is scheduled to be renovated and expanded over the next two years, starting in summer 2020. Construction is expected to last two years.
Curious to know more about the Lilly Project? We'll be hosting a public open session with architects from the firm Dewing Schmid Kearns, who will share previews of the building plans and renderings, walk you through the changes in store, and answer your questions.
Open to faculty, staff and students. Finalist submissions will be unveiled and the winning photos will be announced. The top submissions, selected by esteemed judges as well as one selected by the Duke Community, will receive:
1st place: $300
2nd place: $250
3rd place: $150
Audience choice: $100
Help us celebrate the opening of our newest exhibit in the Chappell Family Gallery. "Seeing the Invisible" explores the history of protein visualization by following the contributions of Duke biochemistry professors Dave and Jane Richardson, who have spent over five decades researching these molecular building blocks of life and finding ways to help both scientists and other people better understand and appreciate their structures.
A conversation with David Hardoon, Special Advisor (Artificial Intelligence) to the Monetary Authority of Singapore (MAS), on the regulation of artificial intelligence (AI) and data analytics in financial institutions.
Join us to celebrate the opening of Here to Hear // Hear to Here, an interactive audio installation by musician and artist Brooks Frederickson.
Here to Hear // Hear to Here is an interactive audio installation that invites you to put on headphones and sing specific pitches following helpful cues. The sound of your voice triggers music to play-never the same, and only if you sing on key.