A new level of competition has been added to the 2017 MATE Bermuda Regional Remotely Operated Vehicle Challenge. The school event, which will be held at the National Sports Centre on Saturday, will feature the ranger class for the first time.
BIOS’s Ocean Academy Program has a new partner in delivering hands-on science education and learning opportunities to Bermuda’s students: The Chatmore Preparatory School.
The prize for most spirited community partners went to J.P. Skinner and his team from the Bermuda Institute of Ocean Sciences and Tom Herbert Evans from the America’s Cup Community Sailing Project.
Hundreds of Bermudian students met at the National Sports Centre pool on Saturday to compete in an undersea robotics challenge, a partnership between BIOS and the Mid Atlantic Robotics In Education Program (MARINE), with lead sponsor HSBC.
Middle school event will be held April 30 at the National Sports Center
Frequent BIOS visiting teacher, Brian Slopey, is being recognized by the Vermont Academy of Science and Engineering as one of Vermont’s two Outstanding Science Teachers of the Year.
Some of the island’s brightest young minds showcased their technical skills yesterday [Mar 8], taking their self-built underwater robots to compete in a series of manoeuvrability and speed challenges at the National Sports Centre pool in Devonshire.
Students put their technical skills to the test yesterday as part of an island-wide competition to design the best underwater robot.
The Ministry of Education and Economic Development announce the winners of the Technology Innovation Awards [TechAwards].
The Montpelier Re Foundation has awarded scholarships worth a combined $15,000 to two Bermudian students, including Meteorology student Michael Cavin Johnston, intern with the Risk Prediction Initiative at BIOS.
Former Princeton Environmental Institute (PEI) intern, Beth McKenna's senior thesis examines the delicate environmental balance of coral reefs.
Part of BIOS’s year long Ocean Academy, HSBC Explorer offers students and teachers an opportunity to learn about local issues through a variety of hands-on lessons and activities.
While majors in medicine, computers and information management, and biotechnology remain popular, there are a variety of majors in ocean science that can provide Bermudian students with unique opportunities to explore the world and contribute to the global understanding of how the ocean influences climate change, the world economy, and our daily lives.
For two days this week, Bermuda’s teachers got an insider’s glimpse into the secret lives of fish at the annual Bermuda Union of Teachers professional development days at BIOS.