ASU's Master Learners Academy is a 14-day summer program that will be happening on July 6th - July 20th, 2019. This program provides students with a transformative education experience at a highly ranked university by combining challenging academics with a rich array of extra-curricular programming. Arizona State's Summer Program shares the University's culture of innovation, academic excellence, and global responsibility. A student will have an experience that is truly life changing.
The first week of the program is an advanced robotics camp which is designed for students entering grades 9, 10, 11, and 12. The program will cover robot construction, visual programming, language programming, C# programming, Web programming in Service-Oriented Computing, Phone app programming, and a robotics challenge. Camp instructors (ASU Faculty) use component-based robot construction, robotics programming, Web programming, and Alice game programming, and phone app programming as a vehicle to teach the latest engineering design concepts and computing technologies. The robots built by students will enter a robotics challenge and demonstration at the end of the first week.
The second week is designed as ASU's own "Art of Invention" program where students can create, tinker and imagine new ideas in a unique creative workspace that includes advance technological equipment such as CAD equipment, or computer-aided design and drafting (CADD) technology. Students are introduced to building and prototyping from low-fidelity to using rapid prototyping tools (including limited use of an electronic paper cutter and a 3D printer) to make their ideas real. Hands-on learning offers students the chance to learn new making and building skills. In this exciting hands-on camp (Art of Invention), students will be introduced to the engineering design process while they learn and use basic science, technology, engineering, arts, and math (STEAM) concepts like simple machines, electric circuits, programming, rapid prototyping in maker spaces, and storytelling. The project-based approach will emphasize problem identification, brainstorming, problem solving, rapid prototyping, teamwork, and communication. The camp will culminate with the design and construction of a giant thematic Rube Goldberg®-style chain-reaction machine!
Arizona State University
Arizona State University is a top-ranked research university comprised of five campuses in the Phoenix metropolitan area and four regional learning centers throughout Arizona. In 2018, ASU was chosen by U.S. News & World Report as the nation's most innovative school for the third year in a row. And according to the Institute of International Education, ASU is the top public university chosen by international students.
ASU is one of the largest public universities by enrollment in the U.S. It had approximately 72,000 students enrolled in fall 2017, including 59,198 undergraduate and 12,630 graduate students. ASU's charter, approved by the Arizona Board of Regents in 2014, is based on the New American University model created by ASU President Michael Crow. It defines ASU as "a comprehensive public research university, measured not by whom it excludes, but rather by whom it includes and how they succeed; advancing research and discovery of public value; and assuming fundamental responsibility for the economic, social, cultural and overall health of the communities it serves."
BrainGain Magazine is the event collaborator of ASU Master Learners Academy. BrainGain Magazine provides administrative support and ASU is wholly responsible for reviewing applications and providing all academic content for the ASU Master Learners Academy. BrainGain Magazine is the leading study abroad magazine for students, their parents, and mid-career professionals in South Asia. We are the definitive source of information for anyone interested in exploring and learning about study abroad opportunities outside South Asia. We provide content to guide students and their parents through the decision-making process when exploring options to study abroad. The topics covered help readers understand fields of study, admissions, financing, specific countries, regions or cities, student life, scholarships, job prospects for chosen field, socio-cultural environments, safety and visa issues. Told through lively interviews, photos, videos and podcasts, we provide an interactive platform that helps students realize their dreams.
The #1 University for Innovation in the U.S - Arizona State University - will have it's first Robotics, Technology and Invention Summer Program for high school students all over the globe in the summer of 2019.
Campus and American culture experience
Field trips and excursions
Camp instructors use component-based robot construction, robotics programming, web programming, Alice game programming and phone app programming as vehicles to teach the latest engineering design concepts and computing technologies. The robots built by students will enter a robotics challenge and demonstration at the end of the first week. Learning objectives include:
In this exciting hands-on camp, students will be introduced to the engineering design process while they learn and use basic science, technology, engineering, arts and math (STEAM) concepts like simple machines, electric circuits, programming, rapid prototyping in maker spaces and storytelling. This project-based approach will emphasize problem identification, brainstorming, problem solving, teamwork and communication. The camp will culminate with the design and construction of a giant thematic Rube Goldberg®-style chain reaction machine. Learning objectives of the second week include:
See what a week at ASU's Master Learners Academy looks like with the sample itinerary below. Please note: Final itineraries will be emailed to students a month prior to arrival.
MEET OUR FACULTY
Week one: robotics with Professor Chen
Yinong Chen received his PhD from the Karlsruhe Institute of Technology, Germany, in 1993. He did postdoctoral research at Karlsruhe and at Laboratory for analytics and architecture of systems at the French National Center for Scientific research (LAAS-CNRS) in France in 1994. From 1994 to 2000, he was a lecturer and then senior lecturer in the School of Computer Science at the University of the Witwatersrand, Johannesburg.
Dr. Chen joined Arizona State University in 2001 and is a senior lecturer in the School of Computing, Informatics and Decision Systems Engineering. He co-authored 10 textbooks and more than 200 research papers.
He is on editorial boards of several journals, including the Journal of Systems and Software, Simulation Modelling Practice and Theory, and the International Journal of Simulation and Process Modelling.
Week two: invention with Professor Jordan
Shawn Jordan is an associate professor of engineering in the Ira A. Fulton Schools of Engineering at Arizona State University. He teaches context-centered electrical engineering and embedded systems design courses, and studies the use of context and storytelling in both K-12 and undergraduate engineering design education.
Professor Jordan is Principal Investigator on several National Science Foundation-funded projects related to design, including an NSF Early CAREER Award entitled “CAREER: Engineering Design Across Navajo Culture, Community, and Society” and “Might Young Makers be the Engineers of the Future?” Dr. Jordan also received a Presidential Early Career Award for Scientists and Engineers from President Obama in 2017.
Professor Jordan co-developed the STEAM Labs™ program to engage middle and high school students, and has appeared on many TV shows (including Modern Marvels on The History Channel and Jimmy Kimmel Live on ABC) and a movie with his chain reaction machines. He serves on the Board of the i.d.e.a. Museum in Mesa, Arizona, and worked as a behind-the-scenes engineer for season three of the PBS engineering design reality TV show "Design Squad." He also held the Guinness World Record for the largest number of steps – 125 – in a working Rube Goldberg® machine.
Students who are accepted and attend the robotics, technology and invention summer program will receive a one-time $2,000 scholarship when they apply and are admitted to Arizona State University for an undergraduate degree.
Students applying for the ASU Master Learners Academy must submit their application materials online. The robotics, technology and invention summer program is designed for high school students, ages 14 - 18. The ASU Master Learners Academy applicants need to submit an application, which includes:
The program cost for the ASU Master Learners Academy is $2,900 USD. The fee excludes airfare, visa costs and international travel insurance. Students who get accepted and attend the Robotics & Technology summer program will get a $2,000 scholarship when they apply for an undergraduate course at Arizona State University.
The fees includes:
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