Topic: Bruce Myers
Brentwood, TN – Dr. Bruce Myers and Dr. Gail Richard have been named the inaugural winners of the Ohio Valley Conference Thurston Banks Award for Distinguished Academic Service.
The award was established to recognize an individual (e.g. academic advisor, professor, tutor, etc.), with at least five years of service at one or more OVC member institutions, for his or her outstanding contributions to OVC student-athletes’ academic success, learning and development as well for his or her overall commitment to the institution’s athletics program.
Clarksville, TN – Alpha Delta Psi, thechapter of Alpha Sigma Lambda National Honor Society for nontraditional students, held its annual induction ceremony on March 24th.
The main goal of Alpha Sigma Lambda is to recognize the special achievements of adults who accomplish academic excellence while facing competing interests of home and work.
Clarksville, TN – Several faculty and staff members atshare their recent professional and scholarly activities.
Chris Burawa, director of the Center of Excellence for the Creative Arts, had an article, titled “An Interview with Afaa Michael Weaver,” published in the Summer 2011 edition of Contemporary Literature. The article also was written by Cynthia Hogue and Stacey Waite. Burawa also will have a poem, “Dripping Surgery,” to appear in the October 2011 edition of Hayden’s Ferry Review. «Read the rest of this article»
Clarksville, TN – Dr. Bruce Myers, who has servedand its athletics department in multiple capacities during his 40 years at the school, was inducted into the Red Coat Society, Saturday.
The Red Coat Society serves as a Hall of Fame of service for the Governors Club, APSU’s Athletics booster club. This is the eighth year for the Red Coat Society.
Dr. Myers was recognized at halftime of the Governors’ 7:30pm, Saturday basketball contest with Tennessee State. A reception took place 4:00pm, in the second level Governors Club Room. He was honored with a red coat. «Read the rest of this article»
Clarksville, TN – Since the successful launch of its own iPhone app last fall,has moved toward another endeavor in mobile application development by offering a new course on programming for handhelds this spring semester, which begins January 13th.
The course, CSCI 3010 Mobile Software Development, will introduce the student to application development for small, mobile devices such as cell phones and smart phones. The class will examine topics including user interface design, application portability, Web protocols, data storage and security on platforms such as Android and iPhone. Apps will be implemented using java on Google’s Android operating system. «Read the rest of this article»
Clarksville, TN – Russell Christensen, computer science major at, won first place for his talk “Developing and Releasing an iPhone Application” at the Association for Computing Machinery (ACM) Mid-Southeast Chapter Fall Conference Student Paper Competition held recently in Gatlinburg.
His talk was among 24 presentations by undergraduate students from four-year institutions from a six-state area. His talk provided a demonstration of the APSU iPhone app, discussing the programming language used, problems encountered and solutions and the process of having an app approved by Apple. «Read the rest of this article»
launched its own iPhone app August 25th. The app is available as a free download through the iTunes Store, operated by Apple – the manufacturer of the iPhone, iPad and other Mac computer products.
The APSU iPhone app has eight features for users:
Two APSU students and an alumnus created the University’s iPhone app. «Read the rest of this article»
iPhone app launch hoped for in the Fall
Christensen, in fact, after learning he would be working on the development of an APSU app, purchased an iPhone. “I bought one solely for this purpose,” he said.
Development of APSU’s iPhone app began last fall – at a Governors football game. Dr. Tristan Denley, provost and vice president of academic affairs at APSU, approached Dr. Bruce Myers, professor of computer science and information technology, about the idea.
“He said, ‘Do you have any students who could do this?’” Myers said. “ I told him I was not an iPhone person, but that I was sure we could find someone.”
Denley wanted to make sure, though, that student involvement was a key element in the project. «Read the rest of this article»
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