Clemson University will host the 2018 Community Built Association’s national conference March 22-25 at the Clemson Design Center in Charleston. The conference is open to all and includes a series of keynotes along with a diverse range of professional and social opportunities focused on the community-built approach, the collaboration between professionals and community volunteers to design, organize and create community projects that reshape public spaces.
Between the walls of Lee III, Clemson University students learn the foundations of art and architecture. The award-winning building is home to many of the College of Architecture, Arts and Humanities’ programs – and now it’s home to "Foundation," a new piece of public art that seeks to inspire students, faculty and visitors alike.
Russell “Rip” Paul Parks, a Clemson alumnus and managing principal at DesignStrategies LLC in Greenville, has established a $175,000 endowment in architecture professor David Allison’s name.
A joint research team including faculty from Clemson and MUSC unveiled a high-fidelity, mockup operating room at the Clemson Design Center in Charleston today. The OR prototype is based on three years’ worth of research of past literature on OR functionality; observation of best practices in updated, modernized ORs; and input from nurses, doctors and anesthesiologists on how the new OR should function.
The Princeton Review once again has named Clemson University one of the nation’s best institutions for students seeking a superior education with unparalleled career preparation at an affordable price. The educational service company touts Clemson’s faculty-to-student ratio, co-op and internship programs and campus life as key contributors to student success.
Two Clemson students trade campuses with two Canadian students for the Spring 2018 Semester to learn about different countries and cultures.
Clemson University awarded more than 1,400 degrees Thursday during two ceremonies in Littlejohn Coliseum. The degrees included 1,097 bachelor's and 279 master's. Sixty-two Ph.D.s also graduated and were honored in a hooding ceremony Wednesday evening.
The Clemson Caribbean Initiative (CCI) has awarded five interdisciplinary seed grants totaling $50,000 to teams of Clemson faculty to help advance their research and scholarship, teaching and service in the Caribbean region.
Clemson University will award degrees to more than 1,300 students in Littlejohn Coliseum on Thursday, Dec. 21. Undergraduates, master's and doctoral graduates from each college will receive their degrees during one of two ceremonies.
Fifty years after the Tet Offensive, Edwin Moïse, Vietnam scholar and history professor, explores the Military Assistance Command Vietnam’s (MACV) communication tactics and the Tet Offensive’s size and impact in his fifth title, “The Myths of Tet: The Most Misunderstood Event of the Vietnam War” (University Press of Kansas).
For many adults, the thought of building a structure is intimidating and complex, but for 600 elementary students from schools with Richland County District Two it’s something they’ve already accomplished. In September and October, fourth- and fifth-graders from 16 schools near Columbia traveled to the Clemson Design Center in Charleston (CDC.C) to tour the facility and build a room of their own.
A Clemson project integrating research and design to develop a safer, more ergonomic operating room received two awards for conceptual design excellence at the Healthcare Design Expo + Conference in Orlando.
With the help of a $25 million federal grant, scientists and stakeholders from 18 institutions – including Clemson, the CDC and Food and Drug Administration – have been working together to develop improved tools to better understand and control foodborne viruses.
Clemson’s new Master of Resilient Urban Design was developed in response to the increasing need for professionals who can address the complexities of city development through a multi-disciplinary approach. Classes will begin in fall 2018 at the Clemson Design Center in Charleston. Applications are now being accepted.
Knowing there is growing need for affordable technology to detect and deter drones, the National Science Foundation has awarded Clemson and Duke universities with a $750,000, three-year grant to create a more economical solution for public spaces. The effectiveness of their designs will be tested at the Durham Bulls Athletic Park and Sarah P. Duke Gardens.