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Omni consolidates similar features from the old application, but eliminated others such as information about libraries and financial aid.
During the first CS50 lecture, David J. Malan '99 explains the concept of binary.
Posters for the #notCS50 campaign cover the publication rack in Quincy House. The posters appeared in houses and class buildings all over campus on Wednesday.
In the first CS50 lecture of the semester on Wednesday, instructor David J. Malan '99 explains the concept of binary to students.
According to experts in cyber security, there may be nothing that Harvard and institutions like it can do to fully protect themselves from future attacks from hackers.
As professors volunteer hours to developing online courses for edX, some call for the young platform to compensate its teachers.
Questions about Ventfull came as a UC task force charged with compiling a report on new Council initiatives decided to recommend continued support of the application.
Speakers from the arts and technology sectors came together on Thursday for “Art, Technology, Psyche,” an all-day conference hosted by the Digital Futures consortium and the Digital Arts and Humanities Group.
Startup groups presented a large variety of projects from mobile phone applications for finding tutors to vegan baked goods.
"Summer Camp," as founders of the group call it, originated from a perceived lack of Harvard community among undergraduate interns in San Francisco.
The edX settlement will require the platform to become accessible for people with disabilities—including those who are deaf or visually impaired.
In a panel discussion organized by Harvard Ventures, CEO and Co-Founder of Gradeable Parul Singh, shown second from the right, speaks about the cyclical nature of spending in K-12 education. The education-centric evening discussion touched upon venture capital in education, start-ups, and the role technology plays in improving the productivity of schools.
Call them tastemakers or trendsetters, fashion arbiters or brand evangelists. As more and more companies look to break into the coveted market of 18-to-22-year-olds, businesses are using college sudents to directly preach their gospels. Each year, brand ambassador programs attract thousands of eager college students looking to promote the “next big thing” at their respective institutions. Typically, students sign up for a flexible gig that provides cash, free swag, and a resume-boosting way to meet new people. In the process they also get to build up work experience and gain professional skills in marketing and brand development. It’s a smart strategy for companies as well. After all, what better way to build up credibility than by hiring cool college kids as living, breathing embodiments of your brand?