New video highlights the importance of Fitts-Woolard Hall
Clark Nexsen, designer for Fitts-Woolard Hall, recently released a video called, "Fitts-Woolard Hall at NC State by Clark Nexsen."
Two of a kind
Ed Fitts and Ed Woolard built a friendship on their love for NC State.
Building a Legacy
Alumni and friends have a chance to make a lasting impact for the College.
Support of Fitts-Woolard Hall offers unique opportunities to current and future students
On Friday, April 20, 2018, the University broke ground on Fitts-Woolard Hall, the crucial next step in the College’s move to Centennial Campus. The new building will bring together innovators from the Department of Civil, Construction, and Environmental Engineering and the Edward P. Fitts Department of Industrial and Systems Engineering (ISE). Meet two alumni who have supported the project and are helping continue the College’s excellence in engineering.
Meet the Dean’s Circle
Members of the Dean’s Circle, the College’s signature annual giving fund, provide the consistent support that has fueled NC State Engineering’s growth and improvement.
Researchers propose a blockchain data network to boost manufacturing
Researchers in industrial and systems engineering are proposing the creation of a public, open-source network that uses blockchains — the technology behind cryptocurrencies — to share verifiable manufacturing data. The system could be used as a peer-to-peer network that allows companies to find small- and medium-sized manufacturers that are capable of producing specific components on a reliable basis.
College climbs US News undergraduate rankings
The College of Engineering at North Carolina State University is moving up steadily in US News & World Report rankings of undergraduate engineering programs.
Industrial engineering alumna named associate dean of the College of Design
Dr. Sharon Joines, an industrial engineering alumna, has been named the new associate dean of the College of Design.
Metal printing offers low-cost way to make flexible, stretchable electronics
Researchers in the College have developed a new technique for directly printing metal circuits, creating flexible, stretchable electronics. The technique can use multiple metals and substrates and is compatible with existing manufacturing systems that employ direct printing technologies.
In our labs
Explore the spaces where our engineering faculty members create innovation. In this issue, visit the Transportation Human Factors Research Group Laboratory.