On 5th August 2019, Founder-CEO of Mu Sigma, Dhiraj Rajaram, addressed students and faculty of MIT, sharing his experience as an engineer-turned-entrepreneur. He imparted valuable advice about the highs and lows of entrepreneurship to students of the outgoing batch and shared a few tips on how to prepare oneself for the path towards setting up their own business.
The Smart India Hackathon, one of the biggest in the world, was organised in MIT, Manipal on the 2nd and 3rd of March, 2019. It was a gruelling competitive coding event, which saw 24 teams from all over the country participate in the event in Manipal. The Hackathon encouraged students to work towards finding solutions to real-world problems that were presented by industry professionals.
While Alan Turing helped shorten WW2 by a couple of years, students at MIT battled against the clock and system 404 errors to code their way to victory in Turing, an event at this year’s Tech Tatva that was very much enjoyed by all lovers of computing and coding.
From competitive coding to minimalist design, IECSE’s Founder’s Weekend did its best to indulge coders and non-coders alike into the conjoined culture of programming, coding, and technical design. The events aimed to give people a new-founded spark, and for those interested, an opportunity to delve into the world of coding.
Ever wondered what Deep Learning is? Or how exactly Bitcoins work? The MUPy Conference explained all that and more. Interesting talks by various Python users aimed to introduce students to this wonderful programming language. Read on to find out more.
Google Developer Group teamed up with some outstanding speakers to jump-start Manipal into the world of Machine Learning, Neural Networks, and Artificial Intelligence.
Startup Village, an initiative to guide the entrepreneurs of tomorrow, recently showed up in MIT to host a seminar on start-ups and everything that goes on in the background to make them big. Read on to find out more about this wonderful venture.
The Department of Information and Communication technology co-hosted a hackathon. Twenty-four hours of coding with experts to support and guide the participants followed, with the winners clinching enticing prizes.
IE CSE conducted Pandora’s Bugs as part of Prometheus’ 16. Well-conducted and almost on time, contrary to Manipal traditions, the event was appreciated by most.
IE CSE held its annual coding event for rookies on the 22nd of January. The event, Kaiser, was exclusively for first and second years and was scheduled to be held at 5:45 PM in NLH 203. However, it had to be shifted to AB5 309