Monday, October 6, 2008
Read more, in the September 2008 issue of Today's Engineer.
Wednesday, October 1, 2008
Captive breeding could save fragile butterfly from extinction
I don't know which endangered species to write about today
More vultures headed for extinction, this time in South Africa
Scotland moves quickly to protect tiny, rare snail
Two African nations team up to protect world's rarest ape
An example of why it is so hard to protect endangered species
30 more days to save the Endangered Species Act
700 North American fish species risk extinction
Africa's bushmeat problem
A win for wolves!
State of the world's birds: It ain't good
Could global warming benefit one species of endangered shark?
Could selective breeding recreate an extinct tortoise?
China's tainted milk scandal hits endangered species
Navajo Nation moves to protect bald eagles
Japan to preserve seeds of 1,690 endangered plant species
Friday, August 29, 2008
Where's the outcry against elephant poaching?
Primates in peril: 48% risk extinction
Three mussel species declared extinct
Bush proposes slashing endangered species protections
Spotted owl populations drop 50% while protected habitat shrinks
Some whale species recover; others, not so much
Bush Admin seeks to make public comment extinct
Wide range of extinctions predicted
Should we care about an endangered dandelion?
Is it hot in here or am I just a pika?
An icon for Australia's endangered species
Squirrely decision could doom flying squirrel to extinction
The wrong decision for the North Atlantic right whale
Last-minute drug ban could save India's almost-extinct vultures
Friday, August 8, 2008
Read more in the August 2008 issue of IEEE's The Institute
Thursday, July 31, 2008
Penguins in peril
How climate change could kill off the tuatara
New mathematical model predicts faster extinctions. Much faster.
Tasmanian devils face end of days in the wild
As go the coral reefs...
Endangered mice had better stay in Colorado
Should China be allowed to import ivory?
China given OK to buy ivory. Poachers rejoice
Plague strikes down black-footed ferrets
Texans, help endangered plants by collecting seeds
Howling good news for gray wolves
Rare plant blooms for the first time since 2004
Biodiversity crisis in the Philippines
California's condors aren't the only ones in trouble
Racing to save a newly discovered monkey from extinction
Poisoned parrots may create shift in New Zealand possum-control policies
Mongolia to sell off endangered falcons
Sunday, July 13, 2008
The race cars at this year’s Formula Hybrid International Competition, held from 5 to 7 May at the New Hampshire Motor Speedway, looked and sounded very different. The promotional logos on vehicles featured images from IEEE, the Society of Automotive Engineers (SAE), electronics manufacturer Omron, and colleges such as Drexel University. And with electric motors alone in gear, the cars made far less noise.
Read more in the July 2008 issue of The Institute.
Read more, in the July 2008 issue of The Institute
Monday, July 7, 2008
Read more in the July 2008 issue of Today's Engineer.
Tuesday, July 1, 2008
PC Power Management Tools Save Companies Money and Energy
5 Green Reasons to Telecommute
Learn How Wal-Mart is Greening its Truck Fleet
Segway Sales Scooting Along
Green Hard Drive Saves Power While Backing Up Your Computer
On the Go? Charge Your Devices with a Solar-Powered Briefcase
The World's Greenest Garbage Can
How to Recycle Your Old CFL Light Bulbs
Green Camera Comes with Green Promotion
Wildlife lawsuits, as far as the eye can see
Will lead-bullet ban take effect in time to save the California Condor?
Hamster extinction could cost France millions
Another extinction: The Caribbean monk seal
Endangered species news catch-up
Mediterranean sharks see 99% decline, now "functionally extinct"
Protection sought for 32 endangered species "at the knife's edge of extinction"
African rhino populations boom, but one species goes bust
New fishing regulations to protect critically endangered albatross
Blue whale blues
More butterflies on the brink
Another shark swims toward extinction
Feral cats take their toll on Australia's bilby
"Nemo" getting harder to find
Snow leopard poaching crisis in Afghanistan
Fences and endangered species
Read the article in the June 2008 issue of Today's Engineer.
Tuesday, June 3, 2008
Monday, June 2, 2008
April, 2008Could the Tasmanian devil evolve and save itself from extinction?
Endangered sunflower gets critical habitat
Interior Secretary blows off polar bear hearings
Cambodian waterbirds make a comeback -- thanks to former poachers
Project aims to preserve endangered frogs -- by freezing their sperm
Extinct species rediscovered
Britain's butterflies, dragonflies disappearing fast
Too many males for critically endangered seabird
At least China is doing one good thing for Tibet
Judge: No more delays on polar bear decision
May, 2008Another endangered species, another case of White House interference
Solar power vs. endangered birds
Rare breeding success for China's endangered crested ibis
Hey Americans, stop buying ivory!
Why hasn't the endangered Puerto Rican parrot recovered?
History repeating itself for peregrine falcons
Breeding success for three critically endangered species
Polar bears declared a threatened species; oil drilling to continue
Friday is Endangered Species Day
Humans driving 1% of species to extinction every year, says study
Extinct: Say good-bye to the white-handed gibbon
Avian apocalypse: 1 in 8 bird species risks extinction
Good news for humpback whales
Finning continues to devastate shark populations
Endangered species news from around the world
Rare beauty disappearing from the wild
The race to discover the world's biodiversity ... before it disappears
Is it too late to save New Zealand's endangered dolphins?
Monday, March 31, 2008
Who Built the Solar Car?
Build a Greener Web Site or Blog
LEDs: The Next Big Thing in Lights
Save Paper, Ink with Free Software
Can a TV Be "Eco"?
Recycle Those Electronics!
Green Your Cell Phone in One Easy Step
Cut Waste: Download Your Movies
Reduce Your Business Travel By Meeting Online
Honda Civic GX Tops List of Greenest Cars
Who Makes the Greenest Electronics?
Do You Know How Much Energy Your PC Is Using?
Endangered species: The new "blood diamonds"
Kenya: No tourism = no wildlife
The woes of the wandering wolverine
Six wins for endangered species
The economics of endangered species
Six losses for endangered species
Tiger populations plummet -- down 50% in 25 years
Study: Endangered chimps are no laughing matter
Reintroducing one of the world's rarest insects
The sad saga of the saiga
Fish recovery plan sets a precedent in Canada
CITES takes action against Nigeria's trade in endangered species
Group sues to protect 681 endangered species
China turns to "sexercise" to encourage panda breeding
Japan takes quick action to protect rare beetle
Wolves lose protected status today
Man meddles, nature suffers
Friday, March 7, 2008
Excited to finally be graduating this spring? You're not alone. According to the U.S. Department of Education?s National Center for Education Statistics, you are just one of approximately 4.5 million students who will graduate from college this year and enter the work force.
That's a lot of competition, but don't let it get you down. The trick to standing out from the crowd is to recognize the qualities that make you who you are and showing them off to the world of hiring managers and your co-workers-to-be.
So you're entering the job force, and looking for an entry-level job to start your career off right. But that "entry level" thing scares you. You're worried: do those two words translate to "salary slave"?No, they don't. At least, not if you don't let them.
Read the rest at Experience.com
Read the rest at Experience.com
Read more at Experience.com
Read the rest at Experience.com
Your education in engineering and technology doesn't end the day you get your diploma.In fact, in order to stay competitive in your field, you will need to devote a great deal of time to updating your skills, learning the newest information in your industry, and staying up to date with the latest technological innovations and scientific breakthroughs.
Yes, education is going to be a part of your life for a long time to come.
Luckily, there are numerous paths you can take to continue your engineering education. Part one of this article covers college, online courses, and webinars. Part two will cover conferences, professional education, and local seminars.
Follow the links above the read the rest at Experience.com
Friday, February 29, 2008
"Sexual harassment" endangers rare Mexican fish
Save an endangered species by domesticating it?
Too many endangered species, too little time
A win for whales
Homeowners vs. endangered species
Twists and turns in polar bear protection saga
Warming worries for wildlife
Yes, no, maybe
Food or bait?
Shark fin soup: extinction in a bowl
Endangered species news updates
One tiny, tiny, tiny step for endangered species
Anyone know how to make bulletproof vests for wolves?
Brazilian state aims for "Zero Extinctions"
Can a species be "evil"?
Can one man save the world's smallest snail?
Elephant conservation too successful, culling to begin
England protects voles, other endangered species
End-of-the-month endangered species news wrap-up
Thursday, January 31, 2008
Wind vs. Wings
There's Oil in Them Thar Polar Bear Habitats!
Biofuels' Potential Danger to Biodiversity
Chinese Scientists Save the "Floral Panda"
Polar Bears, Butterflies Get Lawyers
Endangered Species News Roundup
Endangered Japanese Crane Outgrowing Its Habitat
Endangered Turtles Bring Higher Profits for Pet Dealers
Six Foreign Birds Get Protection in U.S.
"Year of the Reef" Launches Today
A Bad Week for Endangered Species in the U.S.
Global Warming: Bad News for Pugs and Bulldogs
Save the World's "Weirdest" Amphibians
Common Cold Killing Chimps -- Researchers to Blame
Britain's Rarest Fish Gets Rarer
Kenya "Anarchy" Threatens Wildlife
Fear Dominates Wolf Delisting Debate