Photos by Rachel E. Aviles
Undergraduate students, graduate students, and alumni waited to enter the Fall Career Fair on Friday, September 20, in a line that went from the Z-Center, down Mass Ave and onto Amherst Street. The career fair provides opportunities to find internships and full time positions, as well as collect lots of free “swag” from companies.
Posters have appeared around campus in response to the ongoing controversy surrounding Burton-Conner murals.
The Green Building was lit up last Friday with altering patterns of “GNU” and “30” in honor of the 30th anniversary of GNU, a free Unix-like operating system.
Musicians perform on Friday night at FredFest, an annual concert in the East Campus courtyard that featured Sarah Borrello, Dressed for the Occasion, and Nemes.
At the first Festival of Bad Ad Hoc Hypotheses, Emcee Ben Lillie uses a decibel meter to gauge the audience reaction to each presentation. Zach Wienersmith, the cartoonist of the popular web comic Saturday Morning Breakfast Cereal, combines this reading with the judges scores to select the winner. Held in Kresge Auditorium, this event judged contestants’s ability to present their incorrect but well reasoned hypothesis about evolutionary theory.
The Prudential Center displayed support for the Red Sox Wednesday night during Game 6 of the World Series.
A hack transformed Lobby 7 into a “Battle Room” over the weekend in honor of the release of the film Ender’s Game, based on Orson Scott Card’s science fiction novel of the same name.
MASLAB, Mobile Autonomous Systems Labartory, an annual IAP robotics competition, held its final last Friday, Jan. 31st. Teams were challenged to design and program autonomous robots tasked with navigating and completing tasks on a map simulating a Nuclear energy facility.
The MIT sailing team braved grey skies and rain this past Sunday, Sept. 22 in a regatta against Boston University.
A restaurant worker in Kendall Square plays one of the street pianos that is a part of the internationally touring art project “Play Me, I’m Yours” by Luke Jerram. Street pianos can now be found in public spaces all over the Boston area.
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