By John Peterson – There are tons of savvy students in college. After long hours in lecture theaters, they want to channel the remainder of their energies to inventing things. Some college students are inspired what they have learned in their classrooms and they channel it into inventions. Other college students get inspired by simple, everyday problems that require their solutions. For instance, fitness apps such as “Fitvate” make it easier to get in shape in the comfort of your home.
In some cases, some college students have invented a research paper writing service. The best ideas can take the world by storm through flexibility, convenience, aesthetic value, entertainment, and economic value. Technology enthusiasts also attest to the sense of security that some apps, such as spy apps, offer them.
Let’s look at some state-of-art projects that college students have facilitated. They have all contributed their quotas to the world.
Some students don’t know how to prepare a single meal. But they want a freshly-cooked meal, preferably the ones they have prepared in their hostels or apartments. In any case, Humberto Evans and Mike Robbins recognize this need when they were roommates in the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT). Humberto was an excellent cook, but Mike was an awful one. They utilize the skills that they have acquired in class to create the Pantelligent. It is a state-of-art frying pan that utilizes Bluetooth and a sensor to help people who do not cook.
Once you connect Pantelligent with a recipe app, you can always prepare your favorite meals.
You will agree that parenting is a challenging enterprise. So it is little wonder that many inventors have tailored their inventions to solving parenting problems. Aaron Saunders and Mark Taggart were college students who looked into the parenting market during their final year at Ulster University.
But Mark and Aaron were specific. They channel their solutions to the mothers and their babies. In this case, the duo formulated the Bath Buddy to help mothers estimate their babies’ bathwater temperature. Bath buddy is a soft, comfortable fabric that helps the baby to bathe on their stomach. Once you allow it to float in the water, a thermometer changes the water’s color to gauge its temperature.
Aaron and Mark christen their business “Little Creations.” They have been at the top of their game since then.
A fast-charging battery is another aspect that inventions by college students have added value to the world. An American college student, Eesha Khare, has created a nano battery that can quickly charge cell phones. The device is a sensation as it can charge a cell phone as quickly as in twenty seconds.
Eesha received a prize for a technological breakthrough from Intel Company as a young innovator. The tale of her cell phone charging at the worst possible time inspired her to seek the solution. As it is now, a girl’s solution to her basic needs has become a historic turning point in the technology industry.
We are in a world full of noise, and sometimes, it is not what we want. The only way to pursue silence is to drown it out with music.
A team of Engineering graduates (Kennard Nielsen & Gints Kilmanis) from the California State University and Cornell University has addressed the need for earbuds optimized with a hearable technology. It is a device that can effectively drown out unwelcome noise or distraction. The earbuds have a customized filter, volume control, and other features that can help you get rid of unwanted sounds.
Almost everyone has heard about the socket. But most of us may not have realized that it is different from “sOccket.” However, we can connect a “socket” and “sOccket.” A socket offers access to essential electrical lighting when there is electricity. On the other hand, a sOccket offers access to electricity when there is no electricity per se. It comes in the shape of a soccer ball and automatically turns into an electric socket through the kinetic energy of throwing a soccer ball. You can power a LED light for three hours through the energy created.
The brain behind the sOccket project were junior year students (Julia Silverman and Jessica Matthews) from Harvard University.
Some students from the Netherlands also created a self-charging car. The source of its energy is solar cells.
The solar cells can run the car even during the colder seasons.
Four Mexican students have also created women’s electric jackets. It shields the wearer against external attacks.
The jacket’s sleeve can release an electric current. Potential assaulters who touch the electrodes on the sleeve will get electrocuted.
But the electric shock does not endanger the lives of victims. So you can’t place the invention side by side with a gun or other weapons.
John Peterson is a journalist with four years of experience working in London magazine “Shop&buy.” He is a professional mini-tennis player, and he has written a novel, “His heart.” You can find him on Fb. jp4026291[@]gmail.com
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