Imagine a world where college level courses, taught by leading professors at top-notch universities like Penn, are at the fingertips of any motivated citizen — for free.
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Penn students were not the only ones to pass some tests this semester.
It is not always bad to be the square peg in the round hole.
Philadelphia will be abuzz this week talking about the next big thing in technology.
When most startups receive hundreds of thousands of dollars in funding, they move to Silicon Valley or New York.
Entrepreneurs can now rely on the masses to get their big break.
Penn’s reputation as the “Social Ivy” also extends to the online realm.
America Online email service has gotten its first university customer.
Determination goes a long way.
The Penn Course Review beta site has come a long way from pen and paper to smart search.
Blackboard isn’t getting erased anytime soon, but the University hopes to give faculty new alternatives to cater to their courses’ individual quirks.
Being built over a century ago has not stopped Ware College House from keeping up with technological trends.
Few people work in a office with a kegerator, vintage phone booth, ping-pong table and Xbox 360.
Visitors to campus may soon be able to embark on an adventure guided by a new mobile application.
Amid the silent taps of laptop keys, they sip coffee and fork goat cheese salads. With a relaxed posture that contrasts with the importance of their ideas, they nonchalantly bounce concepts for new applications and ventures off of each other.
Google recently scored one more university for its loyalty base.
This summer, high school athletes will be able to get a taste of business leadership at Wharton.
Penn’s Center for Technology Transfer is spreading innovation one technology transfer at a time.
Though the Open Data Initiative has secured support from the Undergraduate Assembly, there are still privacy concerns.
Penn’s data may soon become an open book for student developers to read.