University of Vermont

The College of Engineering and Mathematical Sciences (CEMS) is composed of a constellation of brilliant and vibrant departments and programs. Our interdisciplinary approach prepares graduates for leadership roles while cultivating a diverse community of scholars. It’s our mission to provide the State of Vermont an intellectual resource for technologically driven economic growth and to promote engineering, computer science and mathematics as professions in service to humanity.
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In the Spotlight


UVM Provost Joins VCET Board

To support and inspire the growing number of student and alumni entrepreneurs, the Vermont Center for Emerging Technologies expanded its board of directors with the appointment of two leaders from the higher education sector. University of Vermont provost David Rosowsky and Champlain College president Don Laackman are the newest ...


New Climate Change Model May Provide Hope

A first-of-its-kind model—that measures the effects of human behavior on climate—provides new insight into the range of temperatures the planet may face in the coming century. And it provides “a rational basis for hope”—one of the co-authors says—that people, as the dominant cause of global temperature rise, may also ...


A Passion for Collecting and Understanding Natural Data

When Donna Rizzo walks across campus, she’s looking at the trees and the people — and not a smartphone, because she doesn’t own one. This year, she’ll have plenty of leaf peeping, and watching the snow gather on branches, as she crosses between Votey Hall and the Gund Institute for Environment, where she is serving as ...


Forward Thinking

As a high schooler in the Bronx, Nikki Allen ‘19 enjoyed the popular blog site Tumblr, but wanted to make better-looking templates and add customization. “I’d pull from other sites and put them in Tumblr, and I realized I was learning HTML, CSS and JavaScript,” recalls Allen, now a junior at UVM. “I was learning how to ...


Real-world Solutions for Cars and Communities

Beep! Honk! To most people sitting in a gridlock, those sounds are irritating. But to Civil Engineering Professor Lisa Aultman-Hall, they’re the legacy of many decades of infrastructure and systems engineering.

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