New Mexico Institute of Mining & Technology Newswire

New Mexico Institute of Mining & Technology Newswire

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for New Mexico Institute of Mining & Technology.

Results 1 - 18 of 18 in New Mexico Institute of Mining & Technology

  1. Udall, Heinrich encourage Sandia Labs internsRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Jul 6 | NewsOK.com

    Chris Stevens loved science fairs as a kid - in third grade, he attached magnets to a skateboard and sneakers to create a new system for locking riders' feet. "Our whole idea was that you could teach people to skateboard by allowing them to hold onto the board better," he explained.

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  2. Research is a blast at New Mexico Tech's explosives divisionRead the original story w/Photo

    Sunday Jul 3 | Stars and Stripes

    Children chatter behind a huge bunker while crews on the ground prep the charges that will blow up a battered Chevrolet truck. In the hills behind Socorro, these types of explosions are common contract work that the New Mexico Institute of Mining and Technology often undertakes with its explosives division.

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  3. Council of Governments to go nonprofitRead the original story

    Jun 24, 2016 | Scdailypress.com

    The Southwest New Mexico Council of Governments held its annual board meeting Thursday morning at Silver City's City Hall Annex, voting to push once again to become a nonprofit organization. SWNMCOG Executive Director Priscilla Lucero told the board that the organization applied for 501 3 nonprofit status last year through the Internal Revenue Service, but was denied because of language in its bylaws and articles of incorporation - which were combined, a practice rejected by the IRS.

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  4. Some tests at NM Tech end with explosive resultsRead the original story w/Photo

    Jun 23, 2016 | KOB-TV

    At the New Mexico Institute of Mining and Technology more commonly known as New Mexico Tech they blow up lots of things up on the mountains in Socorro. The goal is not just to be destructive, but to learn how to build safer buildings that can withstand any type of attack.

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  5. Tim Oliver to Lead Alset Energy's Lithium Advisory Committee for Salars in MexicoRead the original story w/Photo

    May 26, 2016 | Market Wire

    Alset Energy Corp. is pleased to announce that the Company has formed a specialty committee and hired expert personnel to help with the evaluation, advancement and potential development of the lithium-, potassium- and boron-rich salars in which the Company has an option to purchase under the previously announced binding Letter of Intent from Litio Mex, S.A.de C.V. of Zacatecas, Mexico . The new committee will be led by Mr. Tim Oliver, previously of Lithium-X Energy Corp. and will be joined by Mr. David Hawkins and Mr. Brian Robertson.

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  6. IL Fire Dept. Receives FAA Approval for DroneRead the original story w/Photo

    May 13, 2016 | FireHouse.com

    May 13--What could the Naperville Fire Department possibly have in common with NASA, the U.S. Department of Agriculture's Forest Service, the New Mexico Institute of Mining and Technology, Middle Tennessee State University and the Grand Forks, N.D., Sheriff's Department? All six are among the first to be certified by the Federal Aviation Administration for on-the-job use of "unmanned aircraft systems," commonly known as drones. And while city officials stopped short of claiming bragging rights, information posted on the FAA's website indicates the fire department is the first agency in Illinois to achieve certification and put a drone into use.

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  7. Stunning new image reveals the 'dark eye' of Saturn: Huge south...Read the original story w/Photo

    May 12, 2016 | Daily Mail

    Saturn's hexagonal storm on its North Pole have it fair share of attention, but sitting at Saturn's South Pole is another storm of monstrous proportions. The dark 'eye' of this feature is some 4,970 miles across, or about two thirds the diameter of Earth.

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  8. Board of Regents Name Dr. Robert Gagosian DRI Acting PresidentRead the original story w/Photo

    May 2, 2016 | KTVN Reno

    The Board of Regents on Monday approved the appointment of Dr. Robert B. Gagosian as the acting president of the Desert Research Institute, effective July 1. The appointment follows the departure of President Stephen G. Wells, who had served in DRI's top position since 1999. Wells has accepted the presidency of the New Mexico Institute of Mining and Technology.

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  9. Pettigrew & Associates CEO Debra P. Hicks, PE/LSI, Elected NMSU Board of Regents ChairRead the original story

    Apr 2, 2016 | PR.com

    Debra P. Hicks, PE/LSI, was elected Chair of the Board of Regents of New Mexico State University during the Board's regular meeting on March 16, 2016. Her one-year term became effective immediately.

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  10. American Student Dental Association Elects 2016-17 Executive...Read the original story

    Mar 14, 2016 | PR.com

    The American Student Dental Association's House of Delegates elected its 2016-17 national president, vice presidents and speaker of the House of Delegates during its annual meeting in Dallas, Texas, on March 5. Sohaib Soliman, University of Washington School of Dentistry '17, was elected president. Soliman previously served as District 10 Trustee to the ASDA Board and also as District 10 Legislative Chair.

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  11. Naganathan doesn't get N.M. postRead the original story w/Photo

    Feb 18, 2016 | Toledo Blade

    The former interim president of the University of Tole-do was one of two finalists for the president's post at the New Mexico Institute of Mining and Technology in Socorro, N.M. The school's board of regents announced Thursday its new president would be Stephen Wells, head of Nevada's Desert Research Institute. Mr. Naganathan is UT's college of engineering dean.

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  12. Little Argus: Feb. 12Read the original story w/Photo

    Feb 12, 2016 | Carlsbad Current-Argus

    The Carlsbad Current-Argus offers the Little Argus as a complimentary service to non-profits and community organizations for the purpose of running public service announcements and/or publicizing community activities. Little Argus submissions may be sent to [email protected] at least 24 hours in advance of the first day the announcement is desired to run.

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  13. Honors Professor Nadir Yilmaz with the Excellence in Engineering Education AwardRead the original story

    Feb 5, 2016 | SAE International

    SAE International honors Dr. Nadir Yilmaz, Professor, New Mexico Institute of Mining and Technology, with the 2016 Excellence in Engineering Education Award. This award annually recognizes outstanding contributions made by an individual toward activities related to the SAE Education Board .

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  14. Gone DryRead the original story w/Photo

    Nov 3, 2015 | Santa Fe Reporter

    With that budget, five climate scientists, economists, engineers and hydrologists from the University of New Mexico, New Mexico State University and the New Mexico Institute of Mining and Technology had some specific, statewide goals. They needed to figure out how drought might affect rivers and reservoirs, groundwater supplies and the state's economy-and then identify vulnerabilities and policy strategies.

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  15. American higher ed doubles down on polytechnic renaissanceRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 2, 2015 | University Business

    Several years ago we shared with University Business readership our prognostications on contemporary Polytechnic institutions popping up across the U.S. In relatively short time, higher ed is still surfing the Polytechnic Revival wave at engineering schools, colleges, and universities across the Nation. The common heritage of Classic Polytechnics extends back to the 1745 founding of the Technische UniversitA t Braunschweig in Germany; the establishment in 1794 of the A By definition, Polytechnics specialize in the applied learning fields of engineering, science, and technology.

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  16. Hexagon observations made by Cassini in 2012, taken in wavelengths ranging from UV to IR.Read the original story w/Photo

    Sep 23, 2015 | Live Science

    The bizarre hexagonal cloud pattern was first discovered in 1988 by scientists reviewing data from NASA's Voyager flybys of Saturn in 1980 and 1981, but its existence was not confirmed until NASA's Cassini spacecraft observed the ringed planet up-close years later. Nothing like the hexagon has ever been seen on any other world.

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  17. Mystery of Saturn's bizarre hexagonal vortex is solved: Jet stream...Read the original story w/Photo

    Sep 23, 2015 | Daily Mail

    It has baffled astronomers for almost thirty years, but the riddle of the mysterious six-sided storm churning at Saturn's north pole may have been solved. The unusual geometric structure, which is around 20,000 miles wide, rotates at almost exactly the same rate as Saturn spins on its axis.

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  18. Bizarre Giant Hexagon on Saturn May Finally Be ExplainedRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 22, 2015 | Space.com

    The bizarre hexagonal cloud pattern was first discovered in 1988 by scientists reviewing data from NASA's Voyager flybys of Saturn in 1980 and 1981, but its existence was not confirmed until NASA's Cassini spacecraft observed the ringed planet up-close years later. Nothing like the hexagon has ever been seen on any other world.

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