Many of the world’s most significant engineering challenges will be met decades in the future by the next generation of engineers and scientists. To inspire and enable today’s students to become tomorrow’s innovators, NI invests in improving science and engineering education globally with contributions of time, technology, and financial support to teach fundamental engineering concepts.
NI believes the best way to encourage students to pursue careers in engineering and science is to give them fun, hands-on experiences with real-world engineering tools. NI engages students using interactive robotics platforms powered by NI technology that teach engineering fundamentals, such as mechanics, electronics, and software programming. NI provides support for robotics competitions, in-classroom mentoring, and enrichment programs.
Grow number of students exposed to real-world engineering tools by:
NI technology powers student robotics competitions that make engineering as cool for kids as sports are today while teaching core engineering concepts, problem-solving skills, and leadership principles.
NI employees engage students in the classroom and inspire the next generation of scientists and engineers by teaching fundamental concepts in a relevant and interactive way.
NI supports nongovernment organizations and educational institutions that provide afterschool activities, workshops, and summer camps geared toward introducing students to science and engineering concepts.
Students received hands-on learning experiences with NI engineering tools through robotics competitions, engineering mentor outreach, and enrichment programs
USD in financial and product donations were distributed to students, teachers, and collaborative nonprofit organizations for robotics outreach
Director of STEM Center at Huston-Tillotson University
"National Instruments' support of Huston-Tillotson University's STEM program makes it possible to hire the best instructors who deliver quality classroom lessons to students. Our partnership with NI has resulted in engaging hundreds of minority and low-income students who otherwise would not have access to pursue STEM careers".