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The Association for Computing Machinery’s Annual Lecture in Memory of Nathan Krasnopoler will be held at 4 p.m. on Monday, Dec. 7 in Hackerman Hall B-17 on the Johns Hopkins University’s Homewood campus.
Mike Ambinder, a senior experimental psychologist at Valve, will deliver a lecture titled “Shipping Something: How Valve Makes Products and How You Can, Too.” The talk will walk listeners through the process that Valve (developer of Half-Life, Team Fortress, DOTA and more) uses to create, iterate, and ship its products, and how that process can yield the skills and experience necessary to succeed in the software industry. The key “takeaway” from this lecture is that what works for Valve can also work for undergraduates looking for their first jobs, and can help them develop the ability to get where they want to go.
This lecture is sponsored by the Nathan Krasnopoler Memorial Fund, established at the Whiting School of Engineering to benefit the Johns Hopkins’ chapter of the Association for Computing Machinery.
The Department of Civil Engineering’s 2016 Richard J. Carroll Memorial Lectureship will be held from 3 to 4 p.m. on Wednesday, April 13, in the third floor boardroom of Hodson Hall on the Johns Hopkins University’s Homewood campus. This year’s lecturer is Raymond Daddazio, co-president of Thornton Tomasetti.
6 p.m. – Cocktails
7 p.m. – Dinner
8 p.m. – Seminar
A capstone exhibition of works developed over a one-year residency with the Hopkins Extreme Materials Institute.
Milton S. Eisenhower Library, Q Level
3400 N. Charles St.
Baltimore, MD 21218
Artist Talk 5:30 – 6 PM
Extreme is a word often used to consider the outermost limits. We strive to find the boundaries of our existence, yet we assume that those bounds can always be pushed further. This exhibition of photographs and sculptural works uses analogy and storytelling to playfully describe how HEMI is pushing the extreme boundaries of materials, time, and scale through their research. The audience is invited to consider the imagination required to observe and test a world that is so far beyond our given, natural senses.
Visit the HEMI website for more information.