Welcome to the Fall 2018 Semester!

Thank you for using your CPCC email account; it is the official means of college communication to you, so please check your account often.

As we gear up for the fall 2018 semester – classes begin Wednesday, Aug. 15 – we want to share some important reminders to help you during the first week of class. Remember, CPCC is a tobacco-free college. All tobacco products (including anything resembling tobacco products, such as e-cigarettes) are not allowed anywhere at all times. Thanks for your cooperation.

Please note there are many construction projects going on around CPCC’s campuses, so please follow all construction signs: Be alert and watch out around you. Consider taking out earbuds and taking off headphones while on campus walkways and when crossing the street.

Here are the six things you really need to know to be prepared for the new semester:

  1. Attend class on the first day.

Download the CPCC app and use your CPCC login to view your class schedule from My College (or go to My College to print your schedule). Bring a copy of your class schedule to ensure that the location has not changed. Pay attention to both the campus and building name for your classes. Look for information tables on campus to help you locate your classrooms or answer questions. PLEASE NOTE: Thursday, Aug. 16 is the last day to add a full semester class without permission. Another twelve-week session begins Thursday, Sept. 13 and the second eight-week short session begins Monday, Oct. 15. Check CPCC Schedule Builder for course availability.

  • NEW LOCATION FOR ADVANCED TECHNOLOGY CENTER (Central Campus): The newest building to open on Central Campus has a familiar name: The “Advanced Technology Center” is now located at the corner of Charlottetowne Ave. and 4th St. The old ATC is closed for construction.
  1. Use your CPCC Login to access My College.

Access My College to find important information, such as: your class schedule; residency status; priority registration dates; enrollment verification; critical alert information; your student ID number; and much more! Student IDs can be made at any CPCC campus.

  1. Pay your tuition the same day you register to avoid being dropped from your classes.

Payment is due the day of registration. For payment information, visit CPCC Cashiering (http://www.cpcc.edu/cashiering/tuition-payment-dates). Log into My College (http://mycollege.cpcc.edu/) to view your fall 2018 tuition bill.

  1. Get your student ID.

You will need your student ID to check out materials from the Library, use the testing and fitness centers, or access the computer labs on campus. Student Identification Card information is available online.

  1. Read CPCC Today.

CPCC Today is your student e-newsletter sent to your CPCC email every Wednesday, or read it via the CPCC app. CPCC Today covers a wide range of useful information from registration, parking, and payment to important dates and events.

  1. Learn about refund delivery options if you receive financial aid.

Refunds for eligible students are processed electronically at CPCC! If you’re a new curriculum student registered for fall 2018 who receives financial aid, approximately two weeks after the semester begins, you will receive a bright green envelope from Bank Mobile. Inside your envelope will be an Instant Personal Code with instructions on choosing your refund delivery option. The personal code will be needed to choose your refund delivery option. Your refund delivery options are: an electronic deposit to a personal bank account or an electronic deposit to a Bank Mobile Vibe account. If your selection is an electronic deposit to BankMobile Vibe account, a CPCC BankMobile Debit Card will be mailed to you. Remember this is NOT a credit card but refund-only card.  If you have not received your card, make sure you have updated your address through MyCollege.  For more information, visit https://bankmobilevibe.com/. If you have any questions regarding the CPCC BankMobile debit card, please contact BankMobile at 1.866.782.0821 or the Cashiering office at 704.330.4472.

We are here to help you, and we are ready to help you reach your academic goals. If you have any questions, call the CPCC Information Center at 704.330.2722 or visit the Student Success Center at any campus.

-Enrollment and Student Services (www.cpcc.edu/ess)

Information Tables – We’re Here to Help!

Information tables will be set up at all six campuses during the first week of class should you need help finding classes or getting questions answered.

At Central Campus we’ll have tables from 7:20 a.m. until 12:45 p.m. on Wednesday (8/15) and Thursday (8/16) at all locations listed below.

  • new Advanced Technology Center lobby
  • Belk Patio (behind Belk /Health Careers Building)
  • Central High Building
  • Overcash Center lobby
  • Zeiss Building lobby
  • street team rovers – look for people wearing the “Ask Me!” stickers

Evening hours for the information tables on Central campus are from 5-6 p.m. at the Belk Patio – weather permitting – on Wednesday (8/15), Thursday (8/16), Monday (8/20) and Tuesday (8/21).

Thank you for using your CPCC e-mail account; it is the official means of college e-mail communication to you so please check your account often.


Did You Know That There Are Now Emergency Food Pantries at All Six Campuses?

Did you know that there are now Emergency Food Pantries at all six campuses!

The Emergency Food Pantry is able to provide individuals and households within the CPCC community with two days worth of non-perishable food per visit. The amount of food received depends on how many people live in the household. Individuals are eligible to visit the food pantry two times each month.

Questions? Email or call Dena Shonts at ext. 6558.

CPCC Food Pantry Locations and Availability
Central Monday and Thursday noon-4 p.m. Worrell 2167
Levine Wednesday and Thursday 1-3:30 p.m. Levine II 1323
Cato Monday and Tuesday 10 a.m.-noon Cato III, Room 185
Harris Thursday 10am-12pm Wednesday 4-6 p.m. Harris 1 1239
Harper Monday 3pm-5pm Tuesday 1:30-3:30 p.m. Harper 111
Merancas Wednesday and Thursday 1-3 p.m. TS Building, First Floor (next to the elevator)

* Please note that the Central Campus Emergency Food Pantry is in a new location

Central Piedmont’s Global Learning Office hits its Generation Study Abroad Goal Ahead of Schedule

In 2014, the Institute of International Education (IIE) launched “Generation Study Abroad,”

Britney Jolly in front of an amblulance

Britney Jolly

a five-year initiative to double the number of U.S. students studying abroad by the end of the decade.

Central Piedmont Community College responded to the IIE’s challenge, pledging it would increase the number of students it was sending overseas by 70 percent and double the number of countries available to study abroad students by 2020. (At the time the pledge was signed, CPCC was sending approximately 35 students to four different countries.

The Global Learning Office is pleased to announce that it has achieved the goals it set forth for the program almost four years ago, two years ahead of schedule.

During the 2017-2018 academic year, the college sent 60 students to nine different countries for study abroad opportunities in England, Ireland, Wales, Guatemala, Peru, Spain, France, Germany and Italy. (Programs are currently being planned for a variety of new locations, including Ecuador, India and Japan.)

All study abroad experiences are led by a diverse faculty pool, representing a variety of career fields such as the culinary arts, history, humanities, health sciences and international business and others to give students the global competencies and skills needed for today’s 21st century workforce.

“Research shows that international experience is one of the most important components of a higher education experience,” explains Nadine Russell, director of global learning at Central Piedmont. “Central Piedmont is committed to infusing global perspectives throughout its curriculum and teaching the competencies needed for students to succeed in the global economy, regardless of if they’re able to travel outside the state of North Carolina. At Central Piedmont, we believe ‘it is all global.’”

To help students broaden their horizons and journey beyond North Carolina’s state lines, the college offers a number of scholarship opportunities, from sources including the U.S. State Department, the German Language and Culture Foundation in Charlotte, the French Embassy, Central Piedmont’s Foundation, Generation Study Abroad, crowd funding by faculty/students, Central Piedmont’s Student Life, and Partners of the Americas, to cut students’ travel costs.

This past summer, Central Piedmont student Britney Jolly travelled to Guatemala for two weeks where she participated in a variety of service initiatives, including providing hands-on health services to locals.

“I was blessed to have the opportunity to study abroad in Tecpan, Guatemala, this past summer with Central Piedmont’s Global engagement program,” explains Jolly. “While abroad, I gained so much understanding about the differences their culture holds from ours, which in the end has helped me grow as an individual as well as a nursing student. This experience has inspired me to become more involved in the community and has changed the way I look at and live my life.”

Going forward, Central Piedmont hopes to recruit even more students like Britney into its study abroad program, giving others the opportunity to prepare for life and work in a global society. To learn more, visit cpcc.edu/study-abroad/study-abroad or call 704.330.6167.

Registration and Payment Systems to Temporarily Close June 26 – July 2

Finish your registration now to avoid the shutdown! Due to year-end financial processing, our registration and payment systems will close Tues., June 26 at 6 p.m. and re-open on Mon., July 2 at 7 a.m. That means you won’t be able to register for curriculum or Corporate and Continuing Education classes during those days. If you need to make a payment during that time, you can pay with cash or check only at any CPCC Cashiering office. Also during this period, summer withdrawals can only be submitted in person – just come to any CPCC Admissions office to formally withdraw from class. Withdrawal requests must be received by the withdrawal deadline date of the class.

Precautions About Date Rape Drugs

There have been multiple recent reports of people in Charlotte area nightclubs consuming drinks that have been spiked with date rape drugs. These drugs, sometimes referred to as “roofies,” can incapacitate a person, leaving them vulnerable to a sexual assault or rape.  

Please use reasonable precautions to avoid consuming a spiked drink.  Go out with trusted friends, and watch out for each other.  Buy your own drink, do not leave your drink unattended, and do not accept a drink offered by a stranger.  Tell the manager or host if you think your drink has been spiked. 

If you suspect that a friend was given a spiked drink, tell the manager or host what happened.  Stay with your friend and watch their condition closely.  If their condition deteriorates, call 911 for medic and report the incident to the police.      

These CPCC campus resources are available to support our students if needed: 

·         Counseling Services         704.330.6433

·         Title IX Office                    704.330.6719

·         Care Team                         704.330.6659

·         College Security                704.330.6911     

Leading Charlotte Organizations Partner to Reinvigorate Construction Career Pipeline with New Trade Training Center

In one of the nation’s fastest-growing cities, there is a massive unmet need – construction companies can’t find enough skilled trade professionals to fill the demand. And yet, Charlotte also struggles with economic mobility, ranking last among the 50 largest cities in the nation, according to a Harvard/UC Berkley study1.

A 2016 survey by the North Carolina Department of Commerce found more than half of construction companies in the state had hiring difficulties2 – more than any other industry. The number one cause reported for their hiring trouble was a lack of candidates with technical skills. Meanwhile, demand continues to grow for these positions with an expected 20 percent increase in available construction positions in North Carolina by 2024 – that’s almost 37,000 jobs. 3 Nearly half of these job openings are due to current construction employees aging out of the workforce.

That’s why four educational organizations in Charlotte have joined together to establish the Goodwill Construction Skills Training Center. Inside the facility on May 30, Goodwill Industries of the Southern Piedmont, Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools (CMS), Central Piedmont Community College (CPCC), and The ROC (Rebuilding Opportunities in Construction), announced they will soon work together under one roof to train and certify high school students and adults for in-demand trade skills employers are desperately seeking, free of charge.

“We recognize the skilled trades are an essential part of helping to build our growing city, and having these skills can lead to in-demand high potential careers. We also understand the path for individuals in our community to attain these skills is sometimes met with obstacles. We’ve come together with CPCC, CMS and The ROC to make the path to these careers possible for people in our region,” said Chris Jackson, president and CEO of Goodwill Industries of the Southern Piedmont. “The programs offered at the Goodwill Construction Skills Training Center are provided at no cost to participants and lead to industry-recognized certifications that create access to opportunities for family-sustaining employment.”

The Goodwill Construction Skills Training Center is scheduled to open its doors in January 2019 in a facility that formerly served as a warehouse for Goodwill’s retail operations. The existing 15,000 square foot building located directly across from Phillip O. Berry Academy of Technology at 1335 Allegheny Street will require $2.5 million for renovation, upfit and equipment. On Wednesday, the project received an initial $500,000 investment from Christ Episcopal Church to begin the project. By December 2018, it will become a state-of-the-art training facility with laboratory bays filled with industry-specific equipment, allowing for hands-on training. There will also be “smart” classroom space for additional instruction. “Christ Church wanted to take a pioneer role in our community toward workforce development by

providing a $500,000 lead gift. We are grateful for the opportunity to help provide a new vocational pathway that has not been available for Charlotte’s high school students in over 30 years. We value the emphasis on building direct relationships with employer mentors, and appreciate the importance of paid apprenticeships to address inequities in economic mobility,” said The Reverend Chip Edens, Rector of Christ Episcopal Church.

Students will complete foundational training before selecting a specialized program of study, which may include: construction, field supervision, concrete/masonry, apartment maintenance, advanced carpentry, computer aided drafting & design, HVAC and electrical.

High school students will complete career and technical education coursework through The ROC during the daytime hours, with adult training through Goodwill taking place in the evening. CPCC will provide all teacher instruction services via the Career & College Promise program utilizing industry-leading curriculums. Once their training programs are complete, both youth and adult students can choose to enter the workforce, apply for an apprenticeship, or transfer between 41 and 53 credit hours toward an associate’s degree at CPCC depending upon their area of concentration. By 2020, the Goodwill Construction Skills Training Center will serve approximately 120 youth and 400 adults each year.

“We are very excited about this partnership and the opportunities it will offer to our students,” said Dr. Clayton Wilcox, superintendent of Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools. “The Goodwill Construction Skills Training Center is a natural extension of the construction-related Career and Technical Education pathway offered in CMS. The new training center will allow students to gain certifications that will prepare them for good jobs.”

CMS students will have the opportunity to participate in exploration and career readiness, as well as complete paid internships in the summer before selecting a concentration. Ongoing basic needs fulfillment, career planning, resume development and job search support are embedded in the adult programs through Goodwill.

“As Mecklenburg County’s community college, it’s part of CPCC’s mission to help increase economic mobility by ensuring students are equipped with the skills needed to enter the workforce and forge successful careers,” said Dr. Kandi Deitemeyer, president of CPCC. “Through partnerships and programs such as this, we can build talent pipelines that help employers remain competitive in the marketplace, contributing to the strength of the local economy.”

The good news for future graduates, aside from being in-demand, is that a survey by the Association of General Contractors reported 60 percent of firms in the U.S. increased their base pay rates to attract and retain workers4, a trend that is expected to continue.

For more information on this program, email Steve.Corriher@cpcc.edu.

Update from College Security Services

CPCC has a new, three-year contract with Allied Universal Police Services, which will security officer in blue uniformprovide police coverage at all suburban campuses seven days a week. 

Charlotte-Mecklenburg Police Department (CMPD) and Mecklenburg County Sheriff’s Office (MCSO) will provide security services at Central Campus Monday through Thursday (from 6 a.m. – 11 p.m.). You will likely see more CMPD and MCSO vehicles on Central Campus as the officers are out on patrol. Allied Universal police officers will provide additional coverage for Central Campus on the days when CMPD/MCSO officers are on duty, if needed, and will provide primary service during the overnight hours, Fridays, weekends and holidays. 

The college has also started hiring its own in-house Security Officers. Currently, there are five uniformed Security Officers (see above photo for example of uniform) and they will primarily serve at the Central Campus. 

For questions regarding the new security changes, contact Executive Director of College Security Services & Emergency Management Charles Wright at 704.330.6279.

Most importantly, CPCC relies on its students and employees to be the eyes and ears of the college, so if you see something, say something. If you have a concern of an immediate threat, please call CPCC College Security Services at 704.330.6911.

If you know of behavior that is concerning or disruptive to the college community, please use the online form at this site to report a concern for referral to the Care Team, which is a cross-unit group whose members consist of college staff from Student Services, College Security Services, Counseling, Human Resources and the Learning Unit.

Here are multiple ways to contact College Security if you have additional concerns:

Contact College Security Services:

·         Emergency, 704.330.6911

·         Non-Emergency, 704.330.6632

·         Text-2-Tip, 67283, Start your message with “CPCCTIP”

·         Recorded Message Line, 704.330.6888

Faculty Focus: Kristen Monteith

By Zahnell Pinnock, CPCC Journalism Student

Kristen Monteith sometimes surprises her students when she stands on a desk during lectures. With a light-hearted expression, she encourages her class to understand children’s emotions by becoming active listeners.

Sometimes, children have a difficult time expressing their feelings, Monteith said. If they have an unintentional outburst at an adult, that person needs to figure out what is going on so he or she can uncover the child’s true feelings, she explained.

Monteith, 44, has been a CPCC Early Childhood Education instructor for 19 years. She teaches her classes online and in-person at four of CPCC’s campuses.

At Harris Campus, her office contains piles of preschool books and a large white bookcase propped against the wall. One of her favorite children’s book by Eric Carle, “The Secret Birthday Message,” juts out from the second shelf.

She is a big fan of Carle’s children’s literature books, Lisa Godwin, Early Childhood Education instructor, said. Other children’s authors that she appreciates are Mem Fox and Laura Numeroff, who wrote the book, “If You Give A Mouse a Cookie,” Godwin added.

Monteith said she enjoys looking at their illustrations and using them to teach from. She explains how children also relate and learn well from stories within children literature.

Growing up in an athletic household, she spent most of her middle and high school life playing volleyball, softball and track. While playing sports, Monteith started to examine majors and thought of her late mother’s career as an early childhood educator.

“My mom was a nursery school teacher. So, she had an associate degree in early childhood education,” Monteith said. She described how years of babysitting and taking a high school Child Developmental course through Syracuse University also piqued her interest in the field.

Monteith had her first teaching experience at Davidson Community College. While she was a 23-year-old graduate student at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro, her college mentor assigned her to teach a course. It was crazy to be teaching college students at that age, but it went well, she said.

Monteith then taught two child and family development courses at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte and served childcare centers across North Carolina. She also worked at the Mecklenburg County Children’s Developmental Services Agency in Charlotte, helping babies and toddlers with disabilities or special health care needs.

It was great to work as a service coordinator and play therapist at the agency, Monteith said. She found it enjoyable because her training involved child development in special education.

“I think she has a real passion for service and children with exceptionalities,” Godwin said. She genuinely values acceptance of children, especially those who are different, she explained.

After working at CDSA for 8-and-a-half months, Monteith received a full-time position at CPCC. Ever since, she has formed relationships with students, Godwin and her other colleagues.

Godwin remembers attending a conference with Monteith in Atlantic Beach, N.C. It was a great time to get to know Monteith’s witty, funny and wicked sense of humor after spending hours walking along the beach together, she said.

Their friendship strengthened when Godwin had breast cancer several years ago. Monteith was very supportive since she lost her mother to breast cancer, and is a cancer survivor herself, Godwin explained.

She is a strong woman who has undergone some challenging experiences, Godwin added. Sometimes, she needs to understand that it is all right to not be brave and tough all the time, she said.

As an instructor, Monteith is innovative inside the classroom. Instead of teaching a lot of lectures, she creates hands-on-experience activities so students can learn more about early childhood, Godwin explained.

In the child guidance course, she had students perform a skit about what teachers should do when two children fight over a tricycle, Godwin described. So, she brought a tricycle for them to use in their performance, she said.

There are also service events that Monteith organizes for students, Godwin added. One service night, she had her class that is part of an interdisciplinary certificate in early childhood, work with the Occupational Therapy Assistant and Physical Therapy Developmental Disabilities Technologies programs.

Godwin explained students from both programs do not focus on children, while Early Childhood Education does not have experience with exceptionalities. So, Monteith helped her class and both programs gain experience from each other by organizing an information session, she said.

“I think anytime that you’re doing hands-on work, you’re preparing to work with young children because that’s how children learn best,” Monteith said. Students have to gain that experience so they can model and implement it, she explained.

Monteith said, “The difference I’d like to see in our community is teachers using developmentally appropriate practices on a regular basis and respecting children becomes a norm.”

Counting Down to Graduation….

The College Graduation Ceremony is 10 a.m., Thursday, May 17, 2018, at Counting down to graduationBojangles’ Coliseum, located at 2700 Independence Boulevard. Graduates should check in at the main entrance of the coliseum at 9 a.m. Invite as many guests as you wish; seating and free parking are first come-first serve. Please check your CPCC email account for more detailed information.

For all College and Career Readiness Graduates, there is a mandatory graduation orientation on Wednesday, May 16, 2018, at 11 a.m., at Bojangles’ Coliseum, located at 2700 Independence Boulevard. Graduates must attend the orientation to participate in the ceremony, which will take place at 3 p.m., Thursday, May 17, 2018, at Bojangles’ Coliseum. 

Invite as many guests as you wish; seating and free parking are first come-first serve.   Please check your CPCC email account for more detailed information.

For questions, call the Graduation Office at 704.330.6312. Be sure to join us on this special day to celebrate your accomplishments!


Stay Alert for Wildlife on CPCC Campuses

With the heavy rains we’ve had recently, it’s possible snakes and other wildlife have been disturbed. In fact, there have been snake sightings at both the Merancas and Levine campuses (including a copperhead spotted at Merancas!) Please be alert as you make your way around CPCC’s campuses. If you see a snake or other wild animal, please keep your distance, and alert College Security.

In addition to snakes, Canada geese are once again establishing nests on CPCC’s campuses; the largest concentration can be found at the Levine Campus. They are a federally protected species. The geese can become extremely aggressive and territorial if they feel their nests are being threatened, so please try to avoid the geese if possible. If provoked or if the geese feel their nest is in danger, their natural defense is to chase or attack any threat. Therefore, please proceed with caution as you travel to/from campus.

Harper Emergency Food Pantry Advisory

The Harper Campus Emergency Food Pantry will be closed May 7 through May 11 as the space will be used for the primary elections. The pantry will reopen with normal hours on May 14. Students, faculty, staff and other CPCC campus members are welcome to visit a pantry at another campus. Learn about CPCC’s emergency food pantries and available hours at your campus. For more info, contact Jenn.Marts@cpcc.edu.

NC Science Festival

On Friday, April 20, for the third year, NC STEM Alliance hosted a STEM fair for 4th grade NC Science Festivalstudents from Elizabeth Traditional Elementary School in collaboration with CPCC Science Department as part of a statewide initiative through the Duke Energy North Carolina Science Festival. The goal of the event was to provide elementary students with hands-on STEM-related experiences and experiments to increase STEM awareness. Approximately 35 CPCC NC STEM Alliance students set-up eight stations of pre-designated STEM activities that reinforced science, physics, math, technology and engineering topics the elementary students were learning in the classroom. The Science Division had five demonstrations that provided students with interactive experiences in Geology, Chemistry, Physics, Anatomy & Physiology, and Biology. They simulated a flood plain, built DNA necklaces, made “elephant toothpaste,” visualized light polarization and performed electromyograms. The Science Fair was enjoyed by children, teachers and parents alike.

NC STEM Alliance Symposium

Great job to all North Carolina STEM Fellows who participated in the North Carolina STEM SymposiumAlliance Research Day- April 13. A special thank you to all the faculty/staff that assisted the Fellows through their research experience!!!


             Pollution’s Impact on Water Quality for Animals

            Fellows: Jennifer Tejeda and Robert Harley III

Research Advisor: David Privette, Science Department

Acute and Chronic Effects of Traumatic Brain Injury

Fellows: Giamarie Santana, Ulyssa Robertson and Saul Tolentino

Research Advisor: Jocelyn Cash, Science Department

3D Printing of Organic Scaffold Shows Promise for Natural Tissue Regeneration

Fellow: Eduardo Duran, Johannes Mosby, Dayani Williams

Research Advisor: Lauren Jackson, Science Department

Bremsstrahlung Radiation Produced by Beta Particles Incident on Thick Targets

Fellows: Julian Yucom, Reece Gamble and Marqus Parker

Research Advisor: Carlos Roldan, PhD, Science Department

Feasibility of Creating a Self-Sustaining Ecosystem

Fellow: Allena Opoku, Cindy Galvan, Nasirah Richardson and Briany Santos

Research Advisor: Kimberly Miller, Science Department

Pharmaceutical Ethics in Advertising

Fellow: Taylor Patterson

Research Advisor: Karen Garner, Health Sciences Department


            Artificial Intelligence: Technology of the Future

            Fellows: Sabeer Jones, Jonathan Jeremie, Ja’Quasha Holloway

Research Advisor: Carlos Vasconcellos, IT Professional

Implementing a Security Policy

            Fellows: Christina Chaffin, Tyshawn Walters and Marc Bittle

Research Advisor: Joseph Little and Carl Arrington, IT Department

Smart Parking Garage

            Fellows: Jose Cruz, Romeo Cross and Kara Richardson

Research Advisor: Don Michael, ITS Department


           Amazing Drones

            Fellows: Luis Anguiano, Roosevelt Pitts and Jordan Wright

Research Advisor: Fred Gore, Engineering Technologies Department

           Advancements in Battery Technology: Lithium-ion vs. Solid-State

Fellows: Richard Evans, Tomas Ortiz, David Gamble

Research Advisor: Markus Moore, Professional Engineering

Artificial Heart

            Fellows: Dominic Ham, Alyssa Floyd and Austin Perez

Research Advisor: Claude Hargrove,PhD, Engineering Department

            Hover Vehicle

            Fellows: Nicholas Harris and Abraham Torres

Research Advisor: Bingqi “Thomas” Zhang, PhD, Engineering Department

WiFi Weather Station Powered by Raspberry Pi

            Fellows: Andre Hidalgo and Bryce Henry

Research Advisor: Adam Harris, PhD, Engineering Department