The Young Women's Summer Institute (YWSI) deadline has been extended to April 15. This is also the announced deadline for OSC's Summer Institute (SI).
Sponsored by the Ohio Supercomputer Center (OSC) and Kent State University, YWSI is a weeklong program for Ohio's middle-school girls. It is designed to promote computer, math, and science skills as well as provide hands-on learning.
As a part of The Ohio State University Summer Institute, fifteen students will have the chance to work with Ohio's supercomputer - a computer normally reserved for professional scientists and engineers! Summer Institute attracts gifted and talented students to Columbus each summer for two weeks of exciting and challenging learning.
Eighteen of Ohio’s brightest middle school girls jump-started their careers in math and science at The Young Women’s Summer Institute, (YWSI) hosted by Ohio Supercomputer Center (OSC) August 1-7.
The weeklong program engaged girls in a unique scientific problem while teaching them computer skills. In its fifth year, YWSI served as a great introduction to the fields of science, math, and computing.
A week-long camp designed to help Ohio middle-school girls gain computer, math, and science skills while having fun is being sponsored by OSC (Ohio Supercomputer Center).
The Young Women's Summer Institute is open to students who are currently sixth and seventh graders. Thirty girls and five K-12 teachers will be admitted to the OSC program in Columbus, Ohio or Kent State University in Kent, Ohio.
OSC (Ohio Supercomputer Center) has announced that 15 middle school girls have been selected to participate in its Young Women's Summer Institute (YWSI).
This is OSC's second year offering the YWSI Program. YWSI is specially designed for Ohio's middle school girls as a response to the low participation of women in the fields of science and technology. YWSI gives the girls an opportunity to work with OSC's most advanced supercomputers with the aid and instruction of top professionals.
The Ohio Supercomputer Center announced the 2008 class of gifted middle school students who will participate in the Young Women's Summer Institute, a weeklong summer program that supports the state's efforts in science, technology, engineering and math (STEM) by teaching skills and encouraging careers in these areas.
At the 46th Annual State Science Day on April 16, 1994, the Ohio Supercomputer Center (OSC), Columbus, recognized Turpin High School (Cincinnati) Senior Adam Vandenberg for Outstanding Application of Computational Methods for his State Science Day Research Project.