Intel ISEF winner Ionut Budisteanu knew a better way existed to change the world; with his self-driving car, he seeks to inspire at home and beyond.
Intel ISEF winner Ionut Budisteanu’s Romanian town is dubbed “Hackerville,” but he knew a better way existed to inspire his country and change the world. With his autonomous, self-driving car, he hopes to influence and teach at home and beyond.Full View >
Intel ISEF 2013 winner Kai Kloepfer invents a biometric electromechanical firearm safety that identifies a user’s fingerprint to unlock a gun.
J.P. Biyo, Paul Flores, and Hazel Hernandez grow coral on a bamboo reef to restore fish populations and raise awareness of marine conservation.
J.P. Biyo, Paul Flores, and Hazel Hernandez transplant coral fragments to an artificial bamboo reef in the ocean waters off the Philippines, establishing coral colonies that help restore fish populations and raise awareness of marine conservation.Full View >
Maryland high school freshman Jack Andraka develops a paper cancer sensor that’s radically cheaper and faster than existing cancer tests.
High school freshman Jack Andraka develops paper cancer sensor that is radically faster and cheaper than existing tests, winning the top Gordon E. Moore Award at the 2012 Intel International Science and Engineering Fair.Full View >
Jack Andraka wins an award for developing a paper cancer sensor that detects and can diagnose pancreatic cancer before it becomes invasive.
Navajo teen Raquel Redshirt uses everyday materials to build solar ovens, fulfilling Navajo community needs and winning an Intel ISEF competition.
Intel ISEF finalists address challenges of the future through a range of innovative projects
Intel ISEF finalist Evie Sobczak creates viable algae biofuel without using chemicals in processing.