Thank you to those who were able to attend the Emerging Tech Hub Virtual Report and Live QA last Wednesday, June 10th. The Emerging Tech Hub was proud to virtually host the event alongside their sponsor, Hyper Innovation.
It was a great discussion led by our presenters: Kevin Ponto Director of the Emerging Tech Hub, Mike Grall, CEO of Talus Solutions, Richelle Martin, Managing Director of the Winnow Fund, and Sandra Bradley, CEO of Hyper Innovation.
Changing Behaviors and Emerging Technology
This difficult time has caused people to have to adapt to new forms of communication, and rely more on technology. We have seen an acceleration in the adoption of key technology trends, including digital payments, telehealth, and robotics, as well as teleconferencing apps such as Zoom. The pandemic has transformed online shopping as many delivery companies and restaurants are launching contact-free delivery services. Universities and educational institutions have had to pivot online, offering remote learning options and unique programs for connecting in a virtual classroom.
Cybersecurity and Changing Trends
Data privacy is becoming more prevalent as more companies move their business models online. There is an even larger need to protect the considerable size of client information existing online. Through end users, all the way back to suppliers, it is necessary of being aware of the ecosystem that your business operates in. companies should be concerned about their own privacy, as well as everyone that they deal with, in addition to the frequency of how they review them.
Getting in Early with Emerging Tech
The gap between idea and commercialization is the most overlooked space in investments. Lack of early funding leaves startups in the “valley of death,” unable to meet key metrics larger investment funds look for. Madison is a prime ecosystem for this kind of micro-investing, with university talent and diverse startups, there is a lot of opportunity to get in early and assist in the development process.
Companies need to find new ways to execute partnerships with tech experts, startups, and universities. A systematic way of identifying mutual wins to execute on is important to create more tangible outcomes. Collaboration is key factor in the innovation ecosystem.
Interested in the full report?
Contact us at email@example.com to learn more and to access the full report.
Here’s what you missed at the 2020 Emerging Tech Hub Virtual Showcase!
Both technology and innovation are becoming more important than ever, as the spread COVID-19 has changed how we live and work. As we face these changes, we need to come together to keep an eye on the horizon for what is next.
The Emerging Tech Hub at the Wisconsin Institute for Discovery leverages partnerships more effectively for a new competitive advantage. The Hub’s unique partnership with HyperX and Hyper Innovation allows for the ability for individuals to come together and maximize their strengths, explore new opportunities, and have shared learning experiences. Offering the ability to accelerate innovation, Hyper Innovation creates value from ecosystem connections, identifies new opportunities, and allows for rapid testing of novel concepts within the Emerging Tech Hub. . Kevin Ponto, UW-Madison faculty and Director of the Emerging Tech Hub, spoke about the Emerging Tech Hub’s encouragement of a partnership between UW-Madison’s campus and the outside community, through multi-disciplinary collaboration and unique ways of working with industry partners and campus faculty. The Emerging Tech Hub offers a space for tech nights, industry learning and work sessions, hackathons and challenges, as well as innovation and leadership summits.
HyperX, a multi-disciplinary student run org, focuses on exploring and experimenting with new tech, building skills, creating novel learning experiences, and offering students opportunities for unique collaboration opportunities with industry partners. HyperX Madison is a growing student organization on the UW Madison campus that provides students with a low barrier to entry access to a safe space for open collaboration and exploration around emerging technologies. Students are invited to bring their own ideas for exploration, or team up to work on semester long projects. Mentorship from local tech experts, startups, and corporations is provided to students at weekly work sessions, offering them unique opportunities for engagement.
The showcase highlighted the budding student projects that are being developed through their work with HyperX!
While not all of the student groups were able to complete their projects this semester due to the disruption from the Coronavirus, two student groups were.
Predictive Analytics for Injury Risk Reduction and Performance Optimization in Sports
The first project introduced was completed by Lilian Stenz. Interested in swimming the best race ever? Lillian’s project explores swimmer injury risk prediction for avoiding chronic shoulder pain using data she collected and analyzed. She is looking into swimmers maintaining efficient movement patterns, optimizing their stroke count, as well as predicting performance statistics. Lillian’s data was presented on Axicor’s predictive analytics platform. Axicor is a data analytics company from Green Bay Wisconsin focused on sports optimization and improving healthcare through predictive analytics and data analysis.
Augmented Reality and Location-based Services
Moving on to the second student project, Michael Gira and Jack Cai, along with their teammates, are researching Augmented Reality/Location-Based Services through their indoor navigation app: Clairvo. This app offers a navigated 2D, augmented reality experience, in which users can download the app to help them find a difficult indoor location at event venues.
Learning by Doing, not by Lecturewith Holos
A sponsor of HyperX, Holos, is making it easier for teachers and students to create immersive learning experiences. Run by Tyler Waite and Dan Borkhus, Holos is a company that is passionate about providing educational institutions with a better understanding of the world through developmental software and virtual reality. They are currently focused on the K-12 and defense markets. Holos’ creators hope to change the way that people interact with computers through “bringing the computer into our world,” as stated in their mission statement. Dan and Tyler spoke about how their program has allowed for AR/VR learning in the US Air Force. Rather than spending thousands of dollars to build each training experience, Holos provides virtual 3D models of the equipment they are learning about. Now more than ever there is a need for solutions that enable rich immersive learning at a distance. This technology allows for tangible learning available at a distance, learning that would originally take place in the classroom with the teacher and their students. Holos is bridging the gap between physical and digital learning.
Creating Engagement, Hosting, and Participating in Virtual Events with Mobile Platforms with Virtual Race
Another sponsor of HyperX, Cockpit Mobile, developed by Brandon Humbolt, was introduced as creating engagement, hosting, and participating in virtual events with mobile platforms. Focusing on the new reality that is COVID-19, Cockpit Mobile has implemented a virtual platform for race companies and racers of physical race events. Through this technology participants enter into a race, then race, by themselves, and record their time. They then send those results to an event director for manual entry, and the rewards they earn are then sent to them. Knowing that large, in-person events will likely be cancelled for the foreseeable future, Cockpit Mobile is aware that event companies need to have their races, otherwise they risk charge backs and refunds. Brandon spoke to his company’s choice to pivot alongside their customers, and create a new platform that allows racing related companies to be kept alive by virtually hosting their racing events. The current problems Brandon addressed are that the virtual race system requires multiple apps of communication, leader boards must be manually created and set, and there is a lack of community. Cockpit Mobile’s newest venture, Virtual Race, offers one platform for viewing and participating in race through built-in participating tracking and timing, leader boards that are automatically created and updated as others finish, and features for sharing stats on social media and with other participants, such as posting a selfie at the end of the race.
In the closing of the showcase, Sandra emphasized the importance of the sponsors of HyperX: Cockpit Mobile, Terso, Axicor, Holos, and Hyper Innovation and thanked them for their participation and support of the Emerging Tech Hub Initiative.
Visit the showcase landing page to view the showcase recordings and for more information!
Make sure to check www.hyperxmadison.com for upcoming Emerging Tech Hub dates. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org to learn how to get involved or with questions. In addition, interested companies can reach out to follow up with presenters.
Join HyperX, and our sponsors as we host the first live, virtual showcase for the Emerging Tech Hub on April 28, 2020 from 4:00 – 5:30 pm CT!
Learn more about the projects students have been working on this semester, and hear from local thought leaders on the ways emerging technology is changing the way we teach students and adults, interact with others, and manage events and create engagement.
Engage with students from HyperX as they present their semester projects.
Predictive Analytics for Injury Risk Reduction and Performance Optimization in Sports
Augmented Reality and Location-based Services
Hear from local startups, and HyperX sponsors, Holos and Cockpit Mobile as they discuss the potential of emerging technologies, and the importance of creating novel forms of communication and participation during times of disruption to increase retention, engagement, and community.
Making it easier for teachers and students to create immersive learning experiences, Holos is a company that is passionate about providing educational institutions with a better understanding of the world through developmental software.
Cockpit Mobile is building software that will help enable physical race events to go virtual. Cockpit Mobile is working to allow participants to virtually take part in races like they would in person.
In the multifaceted field that is healthcare, there is a constant demand for contemporary technology, or the creation of a system that assists medical professionals, their patients, and life science communities in an innovative fashion. Developing that very system, Artificial Intelligence (AI) offers the sophisticated ability to transform patient care, while working collaboratively with doctors and medical professionals.
There is a common misconception surrounding the word “Artificial Intelligence,” one that illustrates the idea of robots replacing humans, and overtaking the field as their own. AI is a technology that can be integrated into healthcare teams and make primary care more manageable for physicians. When it comes to personal health care, rather than the imagined robots, analytics and predictive models utilize vast data sets that contain crucial patient information are being developed through AI technology. These models provide life-saving information such as possible treatment options and outcomes, survival rates, and health conditions. AI helps clinicians craft a comprehensive approach for disease management.
The rise of remote patient monitoring (RPM) has given way to technology such as continuous glucose monitors and continuous blood pressure monitors that have allowed patients to visualize their data and generate insights into the impact of various daily activities. Additionally, RPM allows physicians and care teams to interact with patient data using AI platforms to generate insights on best practices for individualized care. AI can reduce the cost of healthcare, and the number of procedures and treatments that patients have to undergo, or that doctors have to prescribe by creating models for preventative care, and keeping people healthier and out of the hospital longer. Cost is an extremely relevant burden on many people seeking treatment around the world.
In Africa, the number one cause of death is cancer. The government of Rwanda is working with the World Economic Forum to develop a better system of screening. AI can be utilized to accurately access scans, create treatment plans, and avoid unnecessary surgical procedures. With a particular policy and infrastructure in place, AI would be a perfect solution to Rwanda’s health care problem.
With such a vast array of complex data, AI and machine learning assist in creating data-driven insights that involve diagnosis and treatment recommendations, as well as administrative assistance. Using statistical techniques, the computers possess the ability to learn various patterns from the data being entered, without the input of human support. The ingeniousness behind this technology allows for doctors to make enhanced decisions through the optimization of multivariable problems, while maintaining minimal risk. Pattern recognition software can identify patients at risk of developing an additional condition, just by looking at lifestyle, environment, genomic, or other factors. AI has proven to perform as well, if not better, than humans when it comes to tasks relating to health care. For example, algorithms are being developed via AI that outperform radiologists as the program helps spot malignant tumors. AI is furthering the benefits of screenings, and providing feedback on medical images such as X-rays, CT scans, and MRIs that the human eye can so easily miss. AI prevents risks as the technology draws on predictive modeling, which projects the length of stay for the patient.
Not only does AI have direct hand in diagnosing and healing patients, this technology also performs in administrative applications in healthcare. While nurses spend a vast majority of their time on administrative activities, AI can be used for record management and clinical documentation. AI unlocks data that has been collecting dust. A select few healthcare organizations have been experimenting with AI in the realm of patient interaction, mental health, and tele-health. Some technology companies are working on automatic speech recognition within AI-driven digital scribes. These scribes can listen in on patient-doctor conversations and write notes.
The tremendous benefits of AI is leading to a new age of healthcare personalization. Doctors, and patients alike are discovering a clearer understanding of their bodies, and how healthcare can be revolutionized as AI works towards the uniqueness of each individual. This is the future of healthcare, a technology that has the potential to cure disease that has been abandoned as hopeless for years. The machinery is encouraging healthier lifestyles. Artificial Intelligence in personal healthcare is leading to the betterment of humanity.
“We were able to surface new opportunities and concept a 2.0 version of product in anincredibly short time frame with a nimble, diverse team of multi-disciplinary students.” Michael Grall, CEO, AfibAlert
Companies looking to explore and identify innovative uses for emerging technologies have a new opportunity with the Emerging Tech Hub at the Wisconsin Institute for Discovery (WID).
“We are excited to collaborate with HyperX, a new multi-disciplinary student organization that provides opportunities for rapid learning about real world applications for emerging technologies such as AI, AR / VR, Blockchain, and IoT,” says Kevin Ponto, Director of the Emerging Tech Hub. “Companies who nominate ideas or technologies will benefit from rapid problem-solving with curated teams of students, identifying new use cases for emerging technologies and developing a competitive talent engagement strategy.”
HyperX is a student-run organization at the University of Wisconsin with the goal of creating a space for students to explore innovation and emerging technologies. Students from across campus representing engineering, computer science, business, design, ethnography and other fields are welcome to participate. The org collaborates with faculty and staff across disciplines in the Emerging Tech Hub and companies who bring challenges and problems to solve.
Holos, an AR/VR startup in the Madison area, is an example of one of those companies. “We’ve had interns with us in the past, but more likely than not, they do not have any experience with the hardware, libraries, and paradigms that we work with before joining us,” says Tyler Waite, Co-Founder and COO of Holos. “Being able to give students exposure to these technologies before an internship with us is an incredibly valuable for us because it allows us to vet talent and it enables potential candidates to dive right in and have an immediate impact when they join Holos as an intern, and, ideally, a future employee.”
Digital Health, AgTech, Sports Innovation, and Transportation and Mobility are some of the use cases that will be represented this spring. Companies interested in taking part in hackathons, providing a challenge or technology to explore, new product to test, or project for students to work on in the Hub can contact email@example.com.
Hyper Innovation Hyper Innovation is an Innovation-as-a-Service agency that creates new competitive advantage for global brands through strategically focusing and prioritizing new opportunities, rapid test and learn experiments to identify applications for emerging tech, and informing build/buy/partner decisions.. hyperinnovation.com
Emerging Tech Hub at the Wisconsin Institute for Discovery The Emerging Technologies Hub is a newly developing hub at the Wisconsin Institute for Discovery (WID), which aims to create a nexus for research and resources related to novel technologies. The hub provides a space for experimentation and exploration of new technologies engaging interdisciplinary teams of researchers and students. The Hub is uniquely positioned to offer a “free zone” for students to explore their own ideas and partner with companies to bring deep technical capabilities and engagement with multi-disciplinary faculty and students.. wid.wisc.edu.
At the February 24th Open Work Session, students in HyperX had the opportunity to hear from Jeff Glazer, a Supervising Attorney in the Law and Entrepreneurship Clinic (L&E Clinic), at the UW Madison. The L&E Clinic provides free legal services to students and faculty at UW Madison, as well as to startups worldwide.
In his talk, Jeff led students on an informational journey through the hardships, pitfalls, and must-knows of protecting intellectual property (IP) as a student, especially concerning information technology, or software. When it comes to working on teams, Jeff had this word of advice to students in HyperX:
“Talk early and often around expectations around anything related to the venture.”
Jeff Glazer, Law and Entrepreneurship Clinic
There should be a constant, recorded, discussion surrounding who owns IP in student entrepreneurial or exploratory projects. It is important to document these conversations, so that if something were to happen in the future, there would be proof that all those involved came to an agreement on X, Y, and Z about the product or software.
To protect against IP infringement outside of the classroom or the metaphorical sandbox, there are three key areas to be aware of: copyright, patents, and trade secrets.
“Nobody understands it, and in terms of business law it is the single hardest body of law that exists.”
Jeff Glazer, Law and Entrepreneurship Clinic
Copyright law protects everything from art to architecture to music to books to software, even from creative expression that does not yet exist. Copyright is defined as protecting “original works of authorship fixed in a tangible medium of expression.” Which is a fancy way of saying anything that could be put down or printed on a piece of paper is eligible for copyright, including lines of code — no matter how ineffective or inefficient that would be.
Original: You came up with it, which automatically rules out to what has been copy and pasted.
Works of Authorship: The work has to be something a human is capable of conceiving. There is a caveat there, instruction sets are not protectable under copyright. Why is that? Instructions, like facts (such as the law of gravity) are not copyrightable — they are just simply facts, anyone can know them.
It is also because of something called the Idea-Expression Dichotomy. Take for example software development. Plenty of creativity goes into the job of software development but it is at its core an instruction set, the expression cannot be separated from the idea. But, if for example instead of writing a very efficient code to create the software, there is a lot of creativity or “color” included in the code — that “color” is protectable.
Copyright laws are good at protecting against literal infringement, ie. someone copying and pasting, or in some other way stealing your original work. However, work that is taken and reproduced in someone’s own work (non literal) is difficult to protect against.
What happens to works that are created by an artificial intelligence?
To answer this question, Jeff Glazer pointed to an example called the “monkey selfie.” In this lawsuit, a photographer went into the wild to take photographs of monkeys (original work), and at some time in this trip he left his camera unattended. And, in the time the camera was left unmanned a monkey came and used the camera to take a “selfie” of its own face. This photo later went on to be on the cover of National Geographic, and was quickly spread on the internet and used without the photographers permission. When the case went to court, it was decided that since the photographer did not take the photo, despite it being his camera, and since monkeys (like artificial intelligence) are not recognized under copyright, no one owns the photo, and there is no copyright infringement.
The word “patent” usually refers to the right to protect granted to anyone who invents something new, useful and non-obvious. Software cannot be patented because it very infrequently embodies a process that has never existed before. Additionally, laws of nature or mathematical functions cannot be patent protected. A unique implementation of a mathematical algorithm can be, but not the algorithm itself.
If your invention is new, useful and non-obvious then you, as the patent holder, get 20 years from date of application to defend the use of your patented invention, process, etc.
New: No one has done this exact thing before.
Useful: What you are trying to patent is “not a doorstop.”
Non-obvious: Nothing like this thing has ever existed before, ie. would a person normally skilled in the art know to add C, if A+B are known? Or, was C something that was previously thought inconceivable and you, as the patent holder, created it?
Trade secrets are the best way to ensure the protection of your intellectual property, especially software or lines of code.
“If you do not tell anyone, they cannot copy it. It is as simple as that.”
Jeff Glazer, Law and Entrepreneurship Clinic
What happens when you have to engage other people in the coding project?
First and foremost, everyone involved must sign a Non Disclosure Agreement (NDA). However, a NDA is not enough to protect IP when the project is scaled to a group of 50 individuals. In that instance, there are two ways to ensure IP is protected when it must be shared: contractual and procedural confidentiality agreements.
Contractual confidentiality: An agreement between two or more parties in which one party agrees not to disclose protected information. This kind of contract is only good adhoc, when the damage has already been done after an information leak, or espionage.
Procedural confidentiality: Access granted to specifically chosen individuals, and barred from those that do not need to know. This kind of confidentiality protects against the potential for one individual to walk off with all of the IP, or have access to too much information.
Bio: Jeff Glazer
Jeff Glazer began his career as a web application and software developer; he developed some of the first corporate intranets and internet-enabled business processes. Since then he has also worked in private practice and started multiple companies. He is also one of the foremost experts on blockchain technology in the Madison area.
Click here for more information on our speaker, Jeff Glazer.
You can contact him via his email: firstname.lastname@example.org
The Innovation and Emerging Technology Leadership Summit on November 14, 2019 brought together business leaders, startup CEO’s, and University of Wisconsin-Madison thought leaders.
The purpose of the event was to focus on real-world applications for new technologies and ways to innovate through strategic briefings, hands-on demos, and small group discussion.
As part of the event, attendees were invited to an exclusive Mini Demo Expo at the Emerging Tech Hub. Demonstrations ranged from AR-map based navigation, social robotics, VR applications in research, and agricultural tech innovations, and more.
Participating graduate students from the University of Wisconsin Madison had the opportunity to meet decision makers from the business community, learn about industry problems, and showcase their research and interests.
Among the demonstrators were graduate students Bryce Sprecher, Simon Smith, Benny Wysong-Grass, and David Porfirio. These students were given the opportunity to demonstrate their efforts on university projects, and speak to their expertise on emerging technologies to the corporate and university audience in attendance.
Bryce Sprecher is a research assistant of the Virtual Environments Group in the Wisconsin Institute for Discovery, and they demonstrated their work on the immersive analytics demo. Their demo showcased a visualization of molecular data in a 3D, immersive image.
Simon Smith, a graduate student, represented the UW Virtual Brain Project, an educational VR application for learning neuro-anatomy of the human visual system and how and where the brain processes visual information.
Benny Wysong-Grass is an undergraduate student in the Computer Science program. He demonstrated how multiple Kinect Azures can be interconnected to capture a 3D volume of space in front of their combined views. Traditionally, 3D models are often made with 3D design programs, and require a large amount of manual labor and specialized skill sets. 3D scanning of models has existed for some time, but results of models are improving thanks to improved commodity hardware, such as the recently released Kinect Azure.
David Porfirio is a fourth year PhD student in the Human-Computer Interaction Lab, and his demonstration was on the capabilities of the social robot, Nao. The research associated with Nao’s capabilities presents a low-effort technical setup for investigating the interactions that people have with robots in public. The setup includes a Nao robot programmed to interact with people at the discovery building, recognize and respond to user speech, and collect feedback on the quality of end-user’s interactions. After collecting multiple batches of feedback, the robot will re-write its own software to maximize user experience.
Events such as the Innovation and Emerging Technology Leadership Summit are just one example of how students are able to engage with corporate audiences. Student members of HyperX have opportunities to work on cross-disciplinary teams to work on industry applications for emerging technologies, or develop solutions around corporate sponsored problems to be solved.
Find out how to get involved with HyperX and the Emerging Tech Hub to learn more, and to take advantage of these unique opportunities.
Last week Thursday, September 5th, Hyper Innovation, in partnership with the Wisconsin Institute for Discovery (WID) and the Virtual Environments Lab, had the privilege of hosting a networking and demo night at the future home for the Emerging Technologies Hub located in the Discovery Building.
The event was sponsored by Husch Blackwell, Hyper Innovation, and the WID and focused on applications for emerging technologies. In attendance were corporate decision makers from local companies, startups, small companies from the area, and university representatives.
The event was hosted to highlight the capabilities of intriguing use cases for emerging technologies such as: artificial intelligence, augmented reality, virtual reality, internet of things, drones, gesture based controls, and connected healthcare/wearable health tech. The demos showcased applications in a variety of industries ranging from classroom settings, agriculture and sports, to healthcare and business advertising.
The Emerging Tech Hub is poised to be a central player in the university ecosystem that connects corporations, startups, university entities and the general Madison public in the exploration of the applications for emerging technologies. The hub plans to provide mentorship opportunities for startups and students, hands on demos, educational events, and hack-a-thons and sand-boxing events.
The vision of the Wisconsin Institute for Discovery was the be the heart of innovation on campus, and the Emerging Technologies Hub is one way in which the WID can pursue the promise of the building and its mission.
Join us for our HyperX Co-Innovation Lab offering students, entrepreneurs, and technology enthusiasts the opportunity to work on real-world problems.
Throughout the semester, make sure to check in and see what other events we may add including learning events, hackathons, mini competitions (team or individual), challenges, and industry projects. Send an email to email@example.com to be added to our list for announcements.
Spring 2020 Student Event Schedule
January 24, 2020
Final date for companies to nominate projects
January 27, 2020 6:00-7:30pm
Student Info Session and Pizza Social Learn more about Hyper Innovation and opportunities for hands-on learning solving real-world problems and entrepreneurial opportunities you could be a part of. While focused on technology, we invite students from all majors including engineering, computer science, business, communications, art and design, physics, anthropology and more.
February 3, 2020 6:00-7:30pm
Student Kick Off Event Coming to this session does NOT commit you to anything. You are welcome to just check it all out. We also can’t guarantee participation on specific projects but you will certainly be considered!
Come to this session with your ideas to discuss, meet potential team members, and learn about industry projects or entrepreneurial opportunities in the Lab. We will also talk about frameworks for the Lab, expectations, and the presentations that you will be giving at the end of the semester.
After the kickoff, selected teams are expected to meet weekly to hear what others are working on, network, and work on projects.
February 10, 2020 6:00-7:30pm
Open Work Session Lab Directors and mentors will hold office hours for consultation during open work sessions. These sessions are for teams to hear what others are working on, network, and work on projects.
February 17, 2020 6:00-7:30pm
Open Work Session
February 24, 2020 6:00-7:30pm
Open Work Session
March 2, 2020 6:00-7:30pm
Mid-Point Check in and Troubleshooting This session will be an opportunity for peer feedback and working through issues or areas of concern.
March 9, 2020 6:00-7:30pm
Open Work Session
March 16, 2020 Spring Break
March 23, 2020 6:00-7:30pm
Virtual Work Session
Optional opportunity to connect remotely with the HyperX team for mentorship on projects and planning for the virtual showcase.
Please contact us at our email to set up a meeting: firstname.lastname@example.org
March 30, 2020 6:00-7:30pm
Virtual Work Session and Dry Run Prep Week This session will be an opportunity to prepare for the Dry Run on April 6 including developing posters, running tests, or preparing demos.
April 6, 2020 6:00-7:30pm
Dry Run and Troubleshooting Week This session will offer the opportunity for practicing brief presentations and getting feedback from peers.
April 27, 2020 6-7:30pm
Industry Internal Presentations and Setup for ShowcaseWeek One-to-one presentations to industry partners and project sponsors. Also, if your team has been selected to present at the Hyper Innovation Summit, we will be setting up for the Mini-Expo and presentations.
Learn more about Hyper Innovation and opportunities for hands-on experience, projects, and support for early stage entrepreneurial ideas you could potentially be a part of. We invite students from all majors including engineering, computer science, business, communications, art and design, physics, anthropology and more. And, yes, there will be pizza.
While this is a student event, faculty, staff, and interested company reps are welcome to attend.
Max Schauff, a junior studying biological and machinery systems engineering, presented the successes of his company at the Hyper Innovation Executive Summit.
LineLeap allows users (lineleap.com) to bypass big crowds waiting to enter popular nightclubs—akin to the “fastpass” made popular at Disney parks. The applications of mobile to solve customer problems became a part of the small group breakout discussions for the audience.