Smart girls create a smart world with healthier people, less child marriage, and a better economy for developing countries that educate girls.
Intel Foundation—helping develop a future diverse workforce and increase interest in math and science education.
Learn about Eesha Khare and her new supercapacitor that could one day become a faster charging, longer lasting battery for phones and other devices.
Seeing a need for longer lasting and faster charging batteries for portable devices, like cell phones, Intel Foundation Young Scientist Award winner Eesha Khare developed a tiny supercapacitor with nanomaterials that could one day fulfill that need.
Aware of tech’s empowering potential, Elisabeth Ashmore created a brain-computer interface that may provide quadriplegics the ability to communicate.
Recognizing the potential of technology to give a voice to the voiceless, Elisabeth Ashmore, an Intel ISEF award winner, created a brain-computer interface that may provide quadriplegics the ability to use brain waves to communicate via computer.
Jenna Hartley’s research shows peppermint oil fights against the biofilm in Pseudomonas cystic fibrosis infections to improve antibiotic treatments.
Concerned for her friend’s health, Jenna Hartley tested natural agents against the biofilm created by Pseudomonas infections in Cystic Fibrosis patients and found that peppermint oil significantly improved antibiotic treatments.
Girls Who Code teaches coding skills through computer and STEM projects to inspire and prepare girls for college and technology-related jobs.
Explore girls and women in STEM stories Intel Foundation programs and competitions that empower girls and women to become technology creators.
Explore stories of girls and women in STEM from a range of programs and competitions supported by Intel and the Intel Foundation that inspire and empower girls and women to become technology creators through hands-on activities.
Intel invests in programs for girls and women around the world because education is a fundamental right, and tech opens doors to opportunity.
Intel believes education is a fundamental right and technology opens doors; all around the globe, Intel invests in programs for girls and women to advance opportunity and change the world.
Elisabeth Ashmore discusses why she developed a brain-computer interface to give quadriplegics a voice and her plans to attend college to help others.
Intel ISEF award winner Elisabeth Ashmore discusses why she developed a brain-computer interface to give quadriplegics like her great-uncle a voice, and she talks about her plans to attend college and help those with cerebral palsy communicate.Vue complète >