West Virginia University is one of only two universities worldwide selected to receive a research and development program award from AVEVA, a leader in engineering and industrial software. The first-of-its-kind award will be used to focus on the research and development of next generation engineering design and simulation software.
In the News
Melissa Morris, a teaching associate professor and academic advisor for Fundamentals of Engineering at West Virginia University, has been named a recipient of the North Central Section Outstanding Teaching Award from the American Society of Engineering Education.
Two students from the Statler College of Engineering and Mineral Resources at West Virginia University are gearing up for internships with Rooster Hall Racing, in Louisa, Virginia.
Kenneth Means, professor of mechanical and aerospace engineering in the Statler College of Engineering and Mineral Resources at West Virginia University, has been named the recipient of the 2018 Heebink Award for Distinguished Service to West Virginia.
A student from the Statler College of Engineering and Mineral Resources at West Virginia University is slated to spend the summer participating in a highly competitive internship at Southwest Airline headquarters in Dallas, Texas.
A West Virginia University study has found that the Mountain State will see a brighter picture for its manufacturing industry in the near future, but that many manufacturers in West Virginia need to adapt to “Smart Manufacturing” to help make the industry more efficient and profitable.
In response to the surging, global demand for cybersecurity professionals, the West Virginia University Board of Governors has officially approved both undergraduate and graduate academic programs in cybersecurity. The approvals by the WVU board set into motion collaborative and independent curricula by the Statler College of Engineering and Mineral Resources and the College of Business and Economics starting in the fall semester of this year.
Antar Jutla, assistant professor of civil and environmental engineering at West Virginia University , has earned a prestigious CAREER award from the National Science Foundation for his research on how extreme events and enhanced climatic variability impact the emergence of water-borne pathogens that cause infection in humans. The award comes with nearly $500,000 in funding over a five-year period.