Knatokie Ford, advocate for women in science, technology, engineering and math, shared her journey as the confident “female Steve Urkel” from her childhood, to feeling like a fraud as a grad student at Harvard, to conquering the imposter syndrome.
Mathematics student Scott Neville becomes third Churchill Scholar for the U.
Knatokie Ford, advocate for women in STEM and personal growth, to speak at the U Feb. 27.
Physics, math and chemistry step into the Olympic spotlight.
“I landed at the U through my love of paragliding. In 2001 I was sitting on the side of Mt. Olympus, ready to launch one afternoon and I met a professor here in atmospheric science who was also flying paragliders. He said “I heard you’re into programming – Are you interested in working at a university?” I said sure.”
“Being surrounded by mountains is not something I was used to, coming from the East Coast. Having the mountains and that sheer open sky opened my eyes, and having access to that kind of nature literally right behind my dormitory at the university was spectacular.”
U and SLCC partner to build clear avenues for STEM transfer students.
Utahns will join others around the world in a celebration of the many ways that science improves the quality of life in our communities and on our planet.
Poet, biologist and visual artist headline Utah Symposium in Science and Literature to explore human impact on earth.
Honors mathematics student Michael Zhao is one of only 15 students nationally to receive this award and becomes the second Churchill Scholar for the U.