As part of the Hokies@Home collection, the project will include all official digital content from Virginia Tech related to COVID-19, including news articles, public announcements, websites, social media, emails, and recordings of public town hall events. But project leaders stress that a key part of this collection will be crowdsourced personal experiences from Hokies, near and far.
The Moss Arts Center celebrates student creativity with its Student Arts Spotlight. From collages, sketches, and paintings to music performances, digital works, and sculpture, explore work created by students from various disciplines.
The digital collection will include the digitized physical picture or 3D model of the insect and metadata including measurements, chemical compositions, ancient DNA information, and other biological or geographical information.
Since 2016, creative technologies students have participated in the New Orleans Film Festival thanks to assistant professor Rahcel Lin Weaver's partnership as the program director of Cinema Reset. In 2019, a group of students also had an opportunity to debut one of their films in a world premiere.
Michael Stamper, University Libraries at Virginia Tech's data visualization designer, plays a unique role in the research process by transforming faculty and student clients’ complex research data into vibrant, interactive, and dynamic visualizations to better communicate their findings to a broad audience.
Based on extensive new research of that period, "Americans and the Holocaust" addresses important themes in American history by exploring the many factors that influenced decisions made by the U.S. government, the news media, organizations, and individuals as they responded to Nazism.
Corral, a graduate of the University of California, Berkeley, and Wayne State University, is the second resident in the Association of College and Research Libraries’ Diversity Alliance for Academic Librarianship residency program at Virginia Tech.
For the ninth year, volunteers across campus and beyond flipped sandwiches and served hot beverages in Newman Library. Thanks to many caring Hokies, parents, and community members, students received the brain food and encouragement they needed to work hard during fall finals week.
Walters' presentation was based on a paper he co-authored with members of the Public Access to Data Committee at Virginia Tech. The paper describes the process and need to create guidance for Virginia Tech researchers to know when government-funded data should or could be shared and when it must remain secure.
DataBridge is an undergraduate research experience that gives students interested in working with data a chance to increase knowledge and hone skills by helping graduate students and faculty with data challenges.
Only two Virginia awards were given this year from the U.S. Institute of Museum and Library Services’ National Leadership Grants program, and both were awarded to the University Libraries at Virginia Tech.