The college will provide special video messages to spring 2020 graduates on the Graduation Celebration page.
Remote learning will continue through the end of the summer semester. COVID-19 updates and university guidelines are available at k-state.edu/covid-19.
For engineering-specific updates and resources, visit engg.k-state.edu/covid-19/.
The Carl R. Ice College of Engineering serves the citizens of Kansas, the nation and the world by providing world-class educational, research and service programs. Students and faculty develop in their chosen disciplines and advance as successful leaders and professionals.
“A remarkable gift from remarkable alumni — the naming of the Carl R. Ice College of Engineering at Kansas State University is not only a first for this institution, but is without question a level of philanthropy few individuals anywhere step forward to accomplish. Carl has always credited his engineering education here as the foundation for his exemplary career in the railway industry. He and his wife, Mary, have shown unsurpassed generosity to the college and across the university time and again. How truly fitting this most recent exceptional gift will forever bear his name — the Carl R. Ice College of Engineering.” — Engineering leadership team
Top News and Stories
Engineering student receives Phase II Small Business Innovation Research Grant from National Science Foundation
Precision Microwave, Inc., founded by Austin Pfannenstiel, doctoral candidate in electrical engineering, has been awarded a $749,554 grant from the National Science Foundation to commercialize a new minimally-invasive tumor treatment device.
Doctoral candidate awarded legacy scholarship
Gennifer Riley, doctoral candidate in mechanical engineering, has been announced as a recipient of the Marie R. Bonebrake Graduate Award, a legacy scholarship established by Case Bonebrake in honor of his wife and K-State alumnus, Marie.
Model of beef cattle, transportation industries as critical infrastructures reveals vulnerabilities
An interdisciplinary team of Kansas State University researchers developed a computer simulation that revealed beef supply chain vulnerabilities that need safeguarding — a realistic concern during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Long-held tradition of vise manufacturing continues with switch to online learning
Timothy Deines, senior instructor in the industrial and manufacturing systems engineering department, has moved to online instruction for his Manufacturing Processes Lab, an undergraduate course he teaches six, three-hour sections of per week.
Department of Defense names mechanical engineering and math student a SMART scholar
Sean Cranford, junior in mechanical engineering and mathematics, has received the U.S. Department of Defense SMART Scholarship.