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NYSTEEA 52nd Conference, March 4-6, 2015
For information, click below:

NYSTEEA Conference 2015 Presentation Line-up

 LOOK     Mail in preregistration and online registration is now closed.

You may register as a walk-in at the conference, but you will not be served meals at the conference.

The conference runs from 8:00 – 4:00 Thursday, March 5, 2015 and 8:00 – 3:00 Friday, March 6,

Please use GOOGLE CHROME to log in and renew your membership or click on the ITEEA slide to join ITEEA and NYSTEEA for $100, and save $30 off the unified memberships.

Mr. Frank Falatyn will be the Thursday evening 
awards banquet keynote speaker: Link to his bio. 

Conference registration questions? This link will direct you by
email to David Banister the conference registration director.

Binghamton Press and Sun bulletin December 7, 2014

You might recognize the author!  :-)

STEM with out the T & E is just more science and math.  Express your support today by signing the Technology & Engineering for All NYS Students petition.  NYSTEEA's goal is to gather 1,000 signatures by December 1st, so please share the link with your local business leaders, co-workers, friends and family.  Thank you for your support.

NYSTEEA Advocacy Petition

NYSTEEA Public Service Announcement Video Competition Rules

We have made a shortened entry period to reduce the cost of the video submission
period. It will be open from February 17, 2015 through February 23, 2015.
              Video Submissions click here This link will close 2/23

Last years videos, click Youtube link below

Dateline: Syracuse, NY 10/27/2013, NYSTEEA issues the elevator speech we should all have memorized for the time when somebody asks:
   What is technology education?

"Technology education is the study of the human-made world.  Students learn the process of designing and engineering solutions in a hands-on,minds-on environment of invention and innovation." Then after that - (State what you teach in your classes.)

NYSTEEA welcomes Dr. Mark Hardy to the Executive Board as association Vice President. Dr. Hardy is the Technology Education Chair at SUNY Oswego  and brings a wealth of experience to the NYSTEEA Executive Board.

NYSTEEA in partnership with the science and math teachers associations as well as the state association of professional engineers will present the
New York State STEM Education Summer Institute
at Alfred State, SUNY College of Technology

Save the date flyer: July 12-14, 2015.

Engineering by Design Training
NYS EBD Website

A comment regarding the current conversation moving the technology & engineering standards into a revamped NY Science Standard, which may be derived from the NGSS. 

 There are NUMEROUS statements found in all standards that agree and delineate specifically the issues surrounding the meaning of technology & engineering education and relationships with science and math.  The reality is that a lot of people of influence have nebulously erroneous beliefs and interpretations of official doctrine, but in reality do not have a good understanding of the issue regarding technology/engineering as it relates to science and math.  The following is a cut and pasted section from page 24 of the National Science Education Standards.  It says a lot!

As used in the Standards, the central distinguishing characteristic between science and technology is a difference in goal: The goal of science is to understand the natural world, and the goal of technology is to make modifications in the world to meet human needs. Technology as design is included in the S t a n d a r d s  a s  p a r a l l e l  t o  s c i e n c e  a s  i n q u i r y . Technology and science are closely related. A single problem often has both scientific and technological aspects. The need to answer questions in the natural world drives the development of technological products; moreover, technological needs can drive scientific research. And technological products, from pencils to computers, provide tools that promote the understanding of natural phenomena.
The use of “technology” in the Standards is not to be confused with “instructional technology,” which provides students and teachers with exciting tools—such as computers—to conduct inquiry and to understand science.
Additional terms important to the National Science Education Standards, such as“teaching,” “assessment,” and“opportunity to learn,” are defined in the chapters and sections where they are used. Throughout, we have tried to avoid using terms that have different meanings to the many different groups that will be involved in implementing the Standards. Additional comments forward to info@nysteea.org

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Please click here to get to the NYSTEEA website work order form.
 Members only please.

Green technologies at work in school based competition projects.

Electric/Battery Operated Cars
Photo by Kerry Brennan

Closeup of electric car project
Photo by Kerry Brennan

Kidwind Twelve Blade Wind Turbine 
Photo by Bob Tufte
Tech Wars @
Erie Community College South