Through a collaborative agreement between Purdue and Germany’s Reutlingen University, students can earn two master’s degrees simultaneously: a master of science in engineering technology from Purdue and a master of science in digital industrial management and engineering from Reutlingen.
Nathan Hartman is an active promoter of innovative problem-solving in the classroom, the research lab and in the wider world of industry, as his alma mater North Carolina State recently recounted.
Bryan Hubbard, professor of construction management, is one of two Purdue Polytechnic faculty to win 2023's Murphy Award, signifying excellence in teaching. Learn more about how he got to where he is today.
Her interests read like road signs at the intersection of humanities and technology: engineering, music, education, writing, ethics, culture. Yet two months before graduating from college, Amy Van Epps realized she didn’t know what she wanted to be when she grew up.
Expecting to pursue a mechanical engineering career, Amy had majored in engineering science. She also loved singing locally and her part-time library job. Each part of her student life fueled a different passion.
Home, work, and play? It’s all the same to Davin Huston.
“I don’t have boundaries like that. I consider everything to just be my life,” Davin says. Whether you’re a student, a business associate, a colleague, or a friend to hang out with, Davin endeavors to interact with people the same way. “One influences the other. It’s easier that way for people to just be themselves.”
Colin Gray’s favorite academic experiences were the ones which took place in a studio environment — a space designed for project-oriented, hands-on learning. It helped foster both Colin’s scientific curiosity and a desire to change the world through design and creativity.
Where does one go to discover one’s true calling? Apparently to a bed and breakfast in Kentucky.
Michael Thomas Smith is a reader, writer, playwright, novelist, musician, researcher, teacher, pinball player, and impromptu traveler who drinks both coffee and tea every morning and has a fondness for petrichor.
“I’m not a princess! I’m an engineer,” said Abrar Hammoud’s 10-year-old daughter to her brother, protesting about being mischaracterized. Abrar, sensing a transcendent moment, recognized that her daughter had broken free from societal typecasting.
“I don’t know how to use this thing. Go figure it out, come back, and teach me.” Those were the instructions given to Rich Dionne by one of his mentors as an undergraduate.