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What started as a Capstone Design project has evolved into Grown@Mines, a University Honors and Scholars Program and campus-wide initiative towards sustainability and more.
B: What’s your name? M: Mason Coleman. B: What is your major here or what are you majoring in? M: I am doing a dual major in chemical engineering with the biological track and biochemistry. B: Wow
Students in the Design for a Globalized World class worked on a seemingly small problem with a big impact on the environment.
E-Days, Colorado School of Mines’ annual celebration of our unique history, traditions and unflappable Oredigger spirit, will be held April 21-23.
At the international competition, teams from the U.S., England and Australia competed head-to-head in seven events inspired by traditional mining techniques: mucking, handsteel, swede saw, trackstand, jack leg, surveying and gold panning.
The $360 million Cooperative Institute for Research to Operations in Hydrology aims to develop and deliver national hydrological analyses, forecast information, data and guidance to inform emergency management and water supply decisions.
Why did you choose to come to Mines? What have you enjoyed most about being here? As a Colorado native, I understood the reputation that Mines has when it comes to engineering. Despite also
The state-of-the-art 31,000-square-foot building, where the Mines community can turn ideas into startups, is the final piece of the Mines Entrepreneurial & Innovation Ecosystem.
Why did you choose to come to Mines? What have you enjoyed most about being here? The campus location, community and professors were outstanding for my target degree. The thing I have enjoyed the most
The Steel Bridge, Concrete Canoe, Surveying and Sustainable Solutions teams from Colorado School of Mines all punched their tickets to the national finals this past weekend.