Sleeping bags, pillows, pizza, soda and plenty of coffee. This might sound like an awesome sleepover or summer camp but it is just endless hours of coding and prototyping the next great thing.
Hackathons provide a venue for self-expression and creativity through technology. People form teams around a problem or idea, and collaboratively code a unique solution that generally take shape in the form of websites, mobile apps, and robots.
An elite group of students from Knight Foundation School of Computing and Information Sciences that compete in regional and online programming contests. The programming team offers intensive training which allows team members to develop top-notch problem-solving skills. The intensive training provides team members the ability to develop top-notch problem-solving skills.
The team holds special qualifier contests every September and January to select team members for scholarships.
Knight Foundation School of Computing and Information Sciences provides plenty of workshops for students and to the community at large. the workshops vary but majority of them focus educating and training students in computer and gaming programming, mobile and web design and development, and robotics.
The workshops are lead by industry professionals with years of experience in their field. Knight Foundation School of Computing and Information Sciences also host many of the local and national workshops or camps.
Florida’s tech boom is no longer just a moment. It’s a movement. That was made clear recently at ShellHacks, Florida’s largest hackathon. More than 1,200 hackers from all over the world participated in the 36-hour coding fest at FIU’s Biscayne Bay Campus, including hundreds of students
Successful matchmaking with protein molecules is like all other kinds of matchmaking: The two must click for it to work. Except for proteins — the estimated 200 million unique molecular building blocks of life found in all people, animals, plants
In the recent FIU Faculty Top Scholar awards, KFSCIS displayed remarkable excellence, securing an impressive six out of the top sixteen positions across the entire university.
Professor Fahad Saeed has been awarded a new NSF grant as the sole PI of the project, titled “OAC Core: High-Performance Computing Algorithms and Software for Large-scale Mass Spectrometry-based Omics”, which totals $600,000 over three years. The project’s award abstract