Middle Tech : Blurring the Division Between High and Low Tech in Education

@inproceedings{Eisenberg1998MiddleT,
  title={Middle Tech : Blurring the Division Between High and Low Tech in Education},
  author={Mike Eisenberg},
  year={1998}
}
In 1997 the most prestigious high school science fair in the United States—the Westinghouse Science Competition [Berger 94] —was won by Adam Cohen, then a senior at Hunter High School in New York City. Cohen's project, "Near-Field Photolithography", involved the construction of a home-built scanning tunneling microscope (or STM—a high-resolution microscope that uses the extent of quantum tunneling between a metal "reading head" and a conducting surface to map the contours of the surface). To… CONTINUE READING
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References

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Near-Field Photolithography. Westinghouse competition paper (unpublished), 1996-1997 (1st prize)

A. Cohen
1997
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HyperGami: A Computational System for Creating Decorated Paper Constructions

Eisenberg, M. Nishioka 94 Eisenberg, A. Nishioka
In Origami Science and Art (Proceedings of the Second International Meeting of Origami Science and Scientific Origami), • 1994

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