Campus Reopening Notice

Starting June 16th, vaccinated EECS faculty, staff, and students can voluntarily return to their offices, labs and other research spaces in Cory and Soda Halls if they follow the procedures outlined in the EECS Safety Manual.  Building restrictions for non-affiliated collaborators, event attendees, and visitors will continue but be loosened over time. Cory and Soda Halls will open during the first week in August.  We are not hosting events or activities until we receive more clarity about regulatory requirements and are able to resume full operations. Most employees will return to campus on July 12th, and in-person instruction will resume for the Fall semester on August 25th, unless otherwise specified by campus. Please continue to check the University Coronavirus Updates and Resources for latest information.


Undergraduate Makers, Inventors, and Designers at Cal

Zoom Lecture
  • Adam Saleh, UAVs@Berkeley
  • Lekha Duvvoori, CalSol
  • Michael McNabb, M.E.T.
  • Nicolas Eichenberger, RoboBears
  • Hannah Pak, iOSOS
  • Sean Burns, Director, Discovery Hub
Are you interested in what innovation as a Berkeley undergraduate student looks like? Join us for a conversation with five undergraduates who are deeply involved in maker, inventor, and design communities on campus. Learn about their experiences in building solar cars, robotics, autonomous vehicles, and software. And find out more about what you can do at Berkeley. Join the online event

Design the Solution: Semiconductor Info Session

Room 290 Hearst Memorial Mining Building
  • Weili Dai, EECS '85, Co-Founder, former director and president, Marvell Technology Group
  • Maria Pace, EECS '16, Technology Lead, Virtual Reality, Microsoft
How will semiconductors help you change the world? Learn more at Design the Solution, Thurs, Oct 21, 3pm, 290 HMMB. Hear from Engineering alums, industry leaders, founders, and recent grads about opportunities in the semiconductor field. Network with industry execs and learn about internships and full-time positions at: Qualcomm, Microsoft, NI, NXP, SiFive, and more tba.

CalHacks 8.0

Soda Hall
Are you ready for the world's largest collegiate hackathon? At Cal Hacks, students from all disciplines come together in teams of 4 to bring their innovative and potentially life changing ideas to reality. At our last iteration in 2019, Cal Hacks 6.0 brought together 2,200+ attendees from 150 universities and 5 countries to build everything from a boba-making robot to artificial...

Nanostructured Silicon as a Therapeutic and Diagnostic Tool: Nano Seminar series

180 Tan Hall
  • Distinguished Prof. Michael J. Sailor, UC San Diego, MRSEC / Chem / MSE
This presentation describes the chemistry and properties of mesoporous silicon nanoparticles relevant to sensing and treating diseased tissues in vivo. Nanophase silicon is one of few semiconductor "quantum dot" materials that is non-toxic and that degrades to non-toxic byproducts. For in vivo applications, advantages include the tissue-penetrating near-infrared wavelength of emission, the...

BSAC Technology Seminar: Engineering in Precision Medicine

  • Ali Khademhosseini, CEO and Founding Director, Terasaki Institute for Biomedical Innovation
Engineered materials that integrate advances in polymer chemistry, nanotechnology, and biological sciences have the potential to create powerful medical therapies. Dr. Khademhosseini is interested in developing ‘personalized’ solutions that utilize micro- and nanoscale technologies to enable a range of therapies for organ failure, cardiovascular disease, and cancer.

Neyman seminar

Evans Hall
  • Luke Miratrix, Harvard University

Exploring Spin and Topological Phenomena in Complex Oxide Thin Films: Nano Seminar series

180 Tan Hall
  • Prof. Yuri Suzuki, Stanford University, Applied Physics
Spin functionality in materials has the potential to transform energy relevant technologies by providing a new approach to information propagation and manipulation. To date, microelectronics has been largely based on the manipulation of electrons via their charge and advances in devices have been enabled by the introduction of new materials and their subsequent improvements in performance. Spin...

Richard M. Karp Distinguished Lecture — Finding Large Cliques in Random and Semi-Random Graphs

Calvin Lab Auditorium (1st Floor) Calvin Laboratory (Simons Institute for the Theory of Computing)
  • Uriel Feige, Weizmann Institute of Science
The Richard M. Karp Distinguished Lectures were created in Fall 2019 to celebrate the role of Simons Institute Founding Director Dick Karp in establishing the field of theoretical computer science, formulating its central problems, and contributing stunning results in the areas of computational complexity and algorithms.