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Kristina M. Holton
Julia N. Roberts ’10 goes for the save during the women’s ice hockey game on Friday against the Rochester Institute of Technology.
Eric Schmiedl—The TEch
Mariel G. Kozberg ’09 (left, in brown) hands her ticket to Emily Jean Onufer ’10 (in pink) in order to claim her Class of 2009 shot glass and T-shirt.
Ricardo Ramirez—The Tech
Christopher G. Whitfield ’09, Class of 2009 Ring Committee chair, and Vice Chair Colleen P. Mosley ’09, explain the tradition of MIT’s class ring, dubbed the “Brass Rat.”
Eric D. Schmiedl—The Tech
Sunita Darbe ’09, Christopher J. Varenhorst ’09, Danbee Kim ’09, and C. Kiersten Pollard ’09 (left to right) examine the newly-revealed rings after the Class of 2009 Ring Premiere.
Ricardo Ramirez—The Tech
Ellen T. Wong ’09 (left) and Lihua Bai ’09 (right) marvel at the unique features of the 2009 Ring design.
Martin A. Segado
Matthew N. Faulkner '08 plays with one of the many yellow cranks that appeared around campus as part of Sunday's hack.
Robert C. Gens
Hackers placed a large yellow crank on the side of the Media Lab on Sunday, in the style of the crank that powers the "One Laptop Per Child" laptops that were developed at the lab. Smaller cranks were "installed" on various objects across campus. According to the hackers, between ninety and one hundred of the smaller cranks were deployed.
Michael McGraw-Herdeg­­—The Tech
In a statement released to The Tech, the hackers said that the crank hack was "in recognition of MIT's Energy Initiative and the $100 Laptop Project." Some of the cranks installed around campus were accompanied by an explanatory poster describing the hack as "destined to forever change the way MIT views energy conservation and policy" and as having "already [increased] the campus's energy efficiency by 0.0005%."
Michael McGraw-Herdeg—The Tech
MIT hackers installed cranks on Athena machines, office doors, and numerous other objects on campus "in recognition of MIT's Energy Initiative and the $100 Laptop Project," according to a statement released by the hackers. Some of the cranks were accompanied by an explanatory poster describing the hack as "destined to forever change the way MIT views energy conservation and policy" and as having "already [increased] the campus's energy efficiency by 0.0005%."
Christine C. Moran—The Tech
Boris Rasin '09 performs an L-seat on the still rings during Saturday's gymnastics meet against Temple University.