Students were challenged to design a tool for astronauts to 3D print in space
An email has been sent to you (or your parent if you are under 18) to get you signed up for the challenge. Stay tuned!
Teen Winner: ClipCatch engineered by Ryan Beam of Scotts Valley, CA
Junior Winner: Flower Tea Cage engineered by Emily Takara of Cupertino, CA
Students were challenged to design a container for astronauts to 3D print in space
Junior Winner: Space Planter engineered by Sydney Vernon of Bellevue, WA
WE NOTIFY ALL PROSPECTIVE WINNERS (AND SEND PARTICIPATION CERTIFICATES) USING THE STUDENT PROFILE INFORMATION. PLEASE MAKE SURE THIS INFORMATION STAYS CURRENT AND ACCURATE.
If you are participating with a teacher, please enter your teachers code here:
Future Engineers is an online education platform that hosts national innovation challenges for K-12 students. Future Engineers inaugural 3D space challenge series, sponsored by the ASME Foundation with technical assistance from NASA, was created as a joint commitment to the White House Maker Initiative. The series has produced historic achievements including the first student-designed 3D print in space. Future Engineers received a 2016 Small Business Innovation Research grant from the U.S. Department of Education and was named a Breakthrough Award winner by Popular Mechanics in 2015. All challenges are offered free for student/classroom participation and are aligned with STEAM and Maker education.
Thank you for your interest in contacting Future Engineers. We look forward to connecting with you!
On September 21st, 2014 NASA launched the first 3D printer to space
has joined the challenge and can submit an entry. All entries must be submitted before closing date:
Teen Winner: MPMT engineered by Robert Hillan of Enterprise, AL