Prizes are courtesy of Astoria Federal Savings.
TOPIC: Who is your inspiration in the field of technology and innovation? What do you aspire to become once you graduate from NYIT with a degree in engineering, information technology, or computer science?
FORMAT: Be creative! Choose an outlet to show us who your inspiration is and explain how winning an iPad or computer will help you achieve your academic goals at NYIT. You may produce a video, write an 800-word essay, create a digital design, develop a webpage, or choose another format. Your entry should be creative but professional and may be used on nyit.edu to profile our undergraduate students.
ELIGIBILITY: All undergraduate, female students majoring in any of the academic programs in the School of Engineering and Computing Sciences may enter. Students must be enrolled for the fall 2012 semester. Please note that if you participated in this competition in the past and won a laptop, you are not eligible to participate again.
The deadline to submit your entry is extended to Friday, Dec. 7, 2012 by 5 p.m., due to challenges faced this November. Please include your full name and NYIT Student ID in an email to email@example.com.
Video entries should be at least one minute long, in a .MOV format, and can be sent as an email attachment, posted on your YouTube account, or saved to a USB or DVD and mailed to NYIT. Essay entries must be 12 point, double spaced, 800 words maximum.
To submit your entry to the contest, complete the Creative Astoria Federal Competition Form and email it with your entry to firstname.lastname@example.org by Dec. 7 or mail it to Angela Delcid, Re: Creative Astoria Federal Competition, New York Institute of Technology, Office of Admissions, Northern Boulevard, Old Westbury, NY 11568.
We look forward to reviewing your entry!
Preview Day: Engineering & Computing Sciences and Management
Preview Day: Arts & Sciences, Architecture & Design
Preview Day: Arts & Sciences, Health Professions
Preview Day: Management, Architecture & Design, Engineering & Computing Sciences