Things are slowly but surely getting worse. And even though it’s hard we need to make sweeping changes sooner rather than later.
The event, put on by the information technology department, allowed everyone to see what new and upcoming innovations the university has to offer.
The Video Game Development Association has made changes to be more efficient when producing their games and continues to provide learning opportunities for outside participants.
Long Beach State computer science majors, Samantha Hangsan and Nikki Nguyen want other female computer science majors to know they’re not alone.
Students did a double take when they passed by a glossy white machine with wandering eyes, unaware that they had just passed InMoov 3, a 3D printed interactive robot. Crowded around the Friendship Walk outside the University Student Union, students learned about technology from campus organizations, as well as outside[Read More…]
The apartment has been empty all day. You’re grilling yourself a cheese sandwich and as you turn the stove off, a strange, muffled noise comes from the bedroom. It stops just as soon as it started, leaving an uneasy chill in your bones. Anxiety needles into your stomach as you[Read More…]
The second annual Tech Day enticed those walking by the University Bookstore in the midst of an otherwise cloudy and gloomy Thursday at Cal State Long Beach. Over 30 booths lined the front of the bookstore, all offering information, demonstrations and prizes from vendors such as Microsoft, Skullcandy, Beach Tech,[Read More…]
Cal State Long Beach students, faculty and staff can come together on the 2nd annual Tech Day to celebrate modern technological developments and engage in conversation over refreshments and live music. Those attending the Thursday event are given the chance to learn more about innovative technology and even enjoy free[Read More…]
A professor’s computer breaks and is unfixable. Where does it go next? It can’t get tossed in the trash because it’s electronic waste. So, what happens to these electronics when they’re obsolete, broken or just no longer needed? Cal State Long Beach recycles an average of 24,000 to 36,000 pounds[Read More…]