Science Olympiads focus on developing both interest and skills in the four STEM subjects: Science, Technology, Engineering and Math.
Increased school participation, additional telescope involvement, and new partners create more opportunities for aspiring astronomers to explore the stars and beyond.
With its increased sensitivity, the TMT will see closer objects in greater detail, and see new, farther away objects that have never been observed before.
The theme of the fall issue is homegrown talent, and several UH Hilo faculty and staff are featured.
In the six-week course, students create traditional pieces of art and then transport the art and themselves into a virtual world.
UH Hilo community welcomes six food vendors to campus this semester with the second annual Taste of UH Hilo event.
As part of outreach activities, master navigator Kalepa Baybayan—on behalf of the UH Hilo ʻImiloa Astronomy Center—gave a presentation at Hayden Planetarium at the American Museum of Natural History.
Master navigator Kālepa Baybayan, navigator in residence at UH Hilo’s ʻImiloa Astronomy Center, served as captain for the Hōkūleʻa’s historic sail to Washington D.C.
The acronym CyberCANOE stands for “Cyber Enabled Collaboration Analysis Navigation and Observation Environment,” a display technology that enables users from varied disciplines at different campuses in the UH System to work together on projects.
The competition is for university-level students to design and build a mining robot that can traverse the simulated Martian chaotic terrain.