Nanotechnology-enabled devices and systems2018-11-07T12:12:43+00:00

Project Description

This course is in progress




Nanotechnology-enabled devices and systems

Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology, RMIT




Nanotechnology-enabled devices and systems

Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology, RMIT

Summary

This call for challenge offers small groups of post-graduate students to work on nanotechnology solutions.Materials and devices at scales thousands of times thinner than the human hair offer new functionality. This enables new categories of high performance sensors and electronic devices.

Description

RMIT is a global university of technology, design and enterprise. One of Australia’s original tertiary institutions, RMIT University enjoys an international reputation for excellence in professional and vocational education, applied research, and engagement with the needs of industry and the community. RMIT is a world leader in Art and Design; Architecture and the Built Environment; Engineering; Accounting and Finance; and Business and Management Studies.

Objectives

The key objective is to solve challenges using evidence-based solutions that draw on capabilities and new functionalities of nanotechnology. All course participants are assessed on ability to solve problems, quality of communication, thoroughness of literature review, and effectiveness in analysing results and drawing insights.

Solutions

The research projects have enabled new capabilities in rubber-like electronics, brain-inspired electronics, and high-speed communication technologies. In many cases, students have worked with collaborating teams by offering complementary skills encompassing electronic design, materials science, nanofabrication, scientific writing, and communication. Outcomes have been often reported in peer-reviewed journal articles.
Some of the technology related to what we would propose:

Methods

The course draws on a strong academic and research team that supervises students involved. The methodology and capability focus is on the use of novel materials and miniaturised structures to enable next-generation technology. The activities of the course are supported by RMIT University’s state-of-the-art Micro Nano Research Facility, and its dedicated teaching and training cleanrooms.

Skills

CollaborationCommunicationCritical thinking / problem-solving

Insights

 

DEGREE
Bachelor,Master,PhD
WORK EXPERIENCES
0 years
STUDENT AGE
25-34 years old
COUNTRY OF ORIGIN
AUSTRALIA

Details

Challenge submission deadline:
28 December 2018

Solving the challenges start/end:
08 October 2018 – 21 June 2019

Course duration:
256 days

No. of challenges called:
1 challenge

No. of students:
20 students

Team size:
3 students / team

Solution output language:
English

Summary

 This call for challenge offers small groups of post-graduate students to work on nanotechnology solutions.Materials and devices at scales thousands of times thinner than the human hair offer new functionality. This enables new categories of high performance sensors and electronic devices.

Description

 RMIT is a global university of technology, design and enterprise. One of Australia’s original tertiary institutions, RMIT University enjoys an international reputation for excellence in professional and vocational education, applied research, and engagement with the needs of industry and the community. RMIT is a world leader in Art and Design; Architecture and the Built Environment; Engineering; Accounting and Finance; and Business and Management Studies.

Objectives

 The key objective is to solve challenges using evidence-based solutions that draw on capabilities and new functionalities of nanotechnology. All course participants are assessed on ability to solve problems, quality of communication, thoroughness of literature review, and effectiveness in analysing results and drawing insights.

Solutions

 The research projects have enabled new capabilities in rubber-like electronics, brain-inspired electronics, and high-speed communication technologies. In many cases, students have worked with collaborating teams by offering complementary skills encompassing electronic design, materials science, nanofabrication, scientific writing, and communication. Outcomes have been often reported in peer-reviewed journal articles.
Some of the technology related to what we would propose:

Methods

The course draws on a strong academic and research team that supervises students involved. The methodology and capability focus is on the use of novel materials and miniaturised structures to enable next-generation technology. The activities of the course are supported by RMIT University’s state-of-the-art Micro Nano Research Facility, and its dedicated teaching and training cleanrooms.

Skills

CollaborationCommunicationCritical thinking / problem-solving

Insights

 

Details

Challenge submission deadline:
28 December 2018

Solving the challenges start/end:
08 October 2018 – 21 June 2019

Course duration:
256

No. of challenges called:
1 challenge challenge

No. of students:
20

Team size:
3 students / team

Solution output language:
English

Get a free
challenge
audit

Sign up for a free challenge audit.
We’ll review your current challenges
and identify areas of potential
opportunity.

Nanotechnology-enabled devices and systems

Get a free challenge audit

Sign up for a free challenge audit. We’ll review your current challenges and identify areas of potential opportunity.

This student learning experience is…

RMIT is a global university of technology, design and enterprise. One of Australia’s original tertiary institutions, RMIT University enjoys an international reputation for excellence in professional and vocational education, applied research, and engagement with the needs of industry and the community. RMIT is a world leader in Art and Design; Architecture and the Built Environment; Engineering; Accounting and Finance; and Business and Management Studies.

50.001 or more
students

AUSTRALIA
Melbourne VIC

This student learning experience is…

About Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology, RMIT

RMIT is a global university of technology, design and enterprise. One of Australia’s original tertiary institutions, RMIT University enjoys an international reputation for excellence in professional and vocational education, applied research, and engagement with the needs of industry and the community. RMIT is a world leader in Art and Design; Architecture and the Built Environment; Engineering; Accounting and Finance; and Business and Management Studies.

50.001 or more
students

AUSTRALIA
Melbourne VIC

Challenge Submission

Although your prime goal may be to source “innovative” solutions in form of reports, analysis, prototypes and MVPs, undoubtedly you will get in contact with a very diverse group of student and faculty talents from all over the world.

Instantly, you will become and serve as a partner in promoting solutions by offering invaluable rapid feedback to students that collaborate with you as problem solvers based on your real-world experience and deep expertise.

To be more specific, as a digital challenge sponsor you bring context, real insights and data of a particular area to the table. You clarify, frame, and pitch your challenges prior to exploring solutions with your student teams.

Your collaboration efforts, will help student teams become thought after problem solvers with applied skill sets that will lead to better solutions overall.

As a challenge sponsor you gain access to the platform and respective call for challenges by subscribing to TELANTO´s Academic Business Network.

Suggestions

Interested challenge sponsors should be:

  • Subject matter experts in the field they are applying for, assuring a smooth collaboration with the responsible faculty and student teams.
  • Committed to a collaboration over a period of 12 weeks.
  • Available to spend approx. 10h in total to collaborate with the student teams.

Next Steps

Challenge applicants will be presented to the responsible faculty member for challenge review and pre-selection. If your proposal fits the course syllabus you will be invited to discuss your challenge during a 30 minutes scoping conversation with the professor.

Collaboration Process

Ready to start?

Challenge submission deadline:
28 December 2018

Solving the challenges start/end:
08 October 2018 – 21 June 2019

Solution output:
Report

Frequently Asked Questions

What about confidentiality?

Your information around challenges, collaboration and outputs is kept strictly confidential. While we use your company information and most likely logo and/or trademarks to present you to the academic partners, no third-party, which is not directly involved in the collaboration will never be granted access to sensitive information. As part of the Terms of use, all students agree to the confidentiality clause, when they log in to the network for the first time. Some of our clients choose to address confidentiality in a separate document.

I need to have certainty about any Intellectual and Industrial Rights originating from a collaboration!

The standard Terms & Conditions as well as the Terms of Use foresee, that students cede their IP-rights in favour of the company, when the company contributes to the resolution of the challenges, in terms of providing non-publicly available information, research, analysis, etc. and contribute otherwise with internal resources. A full reading of the Terms & Conditions is made available here: https://telanto.com/telanto-terms-conditions/.

How does the engagement model and collaboration work?

Our role-based platform structures and standardises the process in a simple and intuitive manner with a number of key interaction points, such as the kick-off, mid-term touch points and final presentation. The figure below illustrates the process with the three key roles, being the Challenge Sponsor (CS), Professor and the Student.

Is there any academic supervision of the students working on my challenges?

All collaborations promoted on the Academic Business Network are part of curricular or academically supervised extracurricular activities. For the greater part of the collaborations the challenges are worked on as part of the academic program of a specific course in a bachelor, master or MBA degree, so students performance is in direct correlation to the achievement of course credits and grades.

What is the typical collaboration period with teams of students?

Average collaboration periods take 75 days from kick-off to final presentation. New intense formats with shorter periods are currently experimented with to understand the quality and validity of potential solution outputs.

How much of my time is required to make a collaboration successful?

Half an hour every five to ten days are the standard reports we get from our customers in the higher satisfaction percentiles. Most of the time is required in the preparation, alignment and initial collaboration phase of the challenges.

Do I need to be at the university at some point in time during the engagement?

Half an hour every five to ten days are the standard reports we get from our customers in the higher satisfaction percentiles. Most of the time is required in the preparation, alignment and initial collaboration phase of the challenges.

What is the unique value proposition of TELANTO compared to its competitors?

TELANTO is the sole service provider of a truly global network of universities and companies for university-industry collaboration. With its proprietary technology TELANTO provides novel processes for academia to manage industry relations and collaborations with ease and equally does so for companies with a need for more innovation and problem solving power in search for new ways to detect smart talents.

My company has already University Alliances, do I need TELANTO?

Traditional university alliances are focussed on research and/or short term hiring activities. While those have their certain rationale, TELANTO creates an unprecedented transparency for collaboration possibilities in a broad range of areas, degrees and geographies at any given time. Professionals, managers and leaders within organisations get the possibility to tap into teams of students around the world to start tackle their challenges within much shorter timeframes and practically without bureaucratic effort, than with traditional models.

What type of outcomes can I expect from students?

Most frequent outcomes of collaborations are:

  • Concepts, Analysis and qualitative research
  • Experimental results and scenario projections
  • Prototypes, clickable mockups, MVPs

All in the context of a given challenge, field of study and respective degree as well as experience of the students.

As part of every Call for Challenges from professors, you will be able to consult past and/or expected outcomes for the challenge sponsor to understand the fit of the collaboration opportunity to your challenges at hand.

Alternative options

Founded in 1957, EADA was one of the first Spanish institutions to provide training programmes that...

The Holy Spirit University of Kaslik (in French: Université Saint-Esprit de Kaslik (USEK); in Arabic: جامعة...

The University of California, Davis (also referred to as UCD, UC Davis, or Davis), is a...

Get a FREE Challenge AuditLET'S GO!