Scuba diving in tropical islands and exploring coral reefs for work sounds like some quixotic dream to most people, but for Physics professor Alison Sweeney, it’s anything but fantasy.
About 70 percent of Penn students are Mac users.
With a new app, students can now text anonymous tips to Penn Police.
Acorns is a new app that is free to college students and aims to make the stock market less daunting to millennials who have little to no investment experience.
For many Penn students, Hangify has become the first resource when figuring out what to do on weekends. Merv Arnold-Lyons, a College senior and the company’s founder and current CEO, has no plans for slowing down anytime soon.
RECESS, the world’s first college music and ideas festival, is seeking to prepare a new generation of entrepreneurs and also bring some great music acts to campus on Oct. 7 and 9.
The hub, based in the Singh Center, is aimed at increasing access to the University's nanotechnology facilities.
The night before Rajat Mehndiratta, Cyrus Tabrizi, Edward Ahn, and Vasu Agrawal arrived at PennApps last month, they had no idea what was in store for them.
Penn Engineering senior William Duckworth, CTO of FeverSmart, beat out nine other finalists and over 75 initial applicants in the competition, which was hosted by former AOL CEO and Revolution Ventures Chairman Steve Case.
The fourth annual Y Prize — a competition in which students examine the intersection of engineering and business, find applications for cutting edge technologies and step into the shoes of budding entrepreneurs — held its kick-off event on Monday.
Computers now take 30 seconds to start and all applications, including large ones, load in seconds.
Last month, the society received the Meritorious Achievement Award, the most significant award the organization gives out, signifying excellence across every aspect of the chapter.
The feature that differentiates Woldview from other photo-sharing apps is that when people post photos, they are entered to win plane tickets to any destination of their choice.
Penn professor Insup Lee has received $6 million towards improving the “Internet of Things.”
Any business idea involving a mobile application can be submitted by October 12 to a panel of venture capitalists.
Franklin now offers the ability to directly search the contents of Penn's thousands of database and e-journal subscriptions.
As Penn clubs begin to churn out new events and notifications for their members this fall, one app has come in handy: Ublend.
With a prize pool of one million dollars, the competition is the largest of its type. The winner will receive $500,000 and the five semifinalists will each receive $100,000.
Before becoming an engineering rockstar, Kumar was simply a teenager with a passion for science fiction.
The winning team, four Carnegie Mellon students, created a device that aids visually impaired people in communicating with technology.