The Engineering G Wing is home to the Center for Research on Education in Science, Mathematics, Engineering and Technology (CRESMET), an alliance of Arizona State University’s Mary Lou Fulton Teachers College, the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences and the Ira A. Fulton Schools of Engineering. CRESMET unites people and organizations to improve science, mathematics, engineering and technology education at all levels (K-20). Also housed here is the 7,500-square-foot Engineering Student Center where students have access to study pods, wireless access, loaner laptops and meeting and conference facilities.
The eSpace design studio is both a concept and an on-campus facility. At eSpace, and at Fulton Engineering, we believe that students should be engineers from their first day at the University and their studies should reflect the creative and hands-on work that engineers crave.
eSpace is an open, engaging space designed to build excitement about engineering and encourage collaboration. Features include high-end computers to power engineering applications, writeable glass panel walls that can be used for collaborative design and pods of interactive computers. The modular design of eSpace enables instructors and students to create custom workspaces.
On the north side of the building, large panel doors open to the outside, allowing large-scale projects to be moved to the patio for demonstration. Completed projects can be showcased in display areas at the front of the building, and in front of the glass-panel walls to give passers-by a view of the activity inside.
As a concept, the eSpace design and protoyping studio is reflective of Fulton Engineering’s commitment to provide students with the experiences needed to prepare them to be the engineers of tomorrow. Aimed at freshmen, eSpace is designed for the early introduction of engineering thought processes and concepts through hands-on, problem-solving projects.
Many of our Introduction to Engineering classes (FSE 100) schedule their labs in the eSpace studio, taking advantage of the custom-built environment to facilitate multiple team-based projects. Past projects have spanned the spectrum, including hydroelectric power generators, solar cars, robotics and solar power generation systems.
Teams participating in Engineering Projects in Community Service (EPICS) also take advantage of the creative work environment and accessibility of eSpace to plan their entrepreneurial service projects and to develop their proposed solutions. Learn more at engineering.asu.edu/epics
Engineering Student Center
The 7,500-square-foot Engineering Student Center goes beyond conventional library studying. Students can take advantage of all the amenities a study space can offer, including study pods, a wireless access facility, a conference room, loaner laptop computers and meeting areas that can accommodate lectures and video presentations for smaller groups. The Engineering Student Center facilitates individual or group study.
High Performance Computing Lab
The High Performance Computing Lab is one of a series of “eSpace Engineering, Innovation and Experience” learning facilities being developed by ASU’s Ira A. Fulton Schools of Engineering. This lab provides access to state-of-the-art computing tools being used by a variety of students, including a group of aerospace engineers in preparation for a national rocketry competition organized by NASA.
Opened in the fall of 2010, this lab offers 23 work stations with access to state-of-the-art computer hardware and software that provides high-speed, high-capacity processing with advanced visualization, computer modeling and computer-aided design capabilities.
501 E Tyler Mall
Tempe, AZ 85281