Improving the Cost and Reliability of Data Center Networks
Clos network topologies, first introduced to telecommunications networks in the 1950s, may have applications for today's massive data centers.
How to Hack a Hackathon
CS Club officers Krishna Thiagarajan, Xilin Liu, and Jake Peacock worked closely with a large team of CS Club members to host a successful HackRice 2016.
HackRice draws more than 400 from across US
More than 400 undergraduate and graduate students competed for $9,000 in prizes at HackRice 2016, the fifth annual hackathon hosted by the Rice Computer Science Club. - Photo courtesy of Project 120, project120htx.org
CS GSA Mentors
The CS GSA carefully matches new graduate students with current grad students as mentors, to assist with assimilation into the department as well as general advice like where to buy the best coffee grounds.
HackRice Winners Announced
HackRice judge tests the DataVR app shortly before the top six winning apps named in HackRice 2016.
Successful HackRice 2016
"Building a project at a hackathon is a great way to explore new technologies, to learn something new that you might not work on in class. You grow a lot and quickly, because it is so focused and so collaborative," said Andrew Capshaw, a CS alumnus who returned to HackRice 2016 to represent his employer, Indeed.com, one of the event sponsors.