P. Whitney Lackenbauer will moderate a discussion between fellow historians Patrice Dutil, Daniel Heidt, Marcel Martel, Robert Wardhaugh and political scientist Jacqueline Krikorian, around the major political agreements, battles and conflicting visions that surrounded each province’s entry into Confederation between 1865 and 1949.
KI senior research projects: an exciting synthesis of the diverse disciplines the students have explored in this interdisciplinary program.
Write together. Connect to our grad writing community to stay focused and motivated!
Fridays 9 – 11 a.m., SCH 228F
Featuring George Fan, saxophone, a winner of the orchestra's Concerto and Aria Competition, in concertos by Glazunov and Ibert.
Ben Bolt-Martin conducts Tchaikovsky's Capriccio Italien. Daniel Warren conducts Borodin's Symphony No. 2.
Doctoral students explore one research theme from interdisciplinary perspectives.
PhD Candidate in
Biology - Water,
Faculty of Science
Casey Remmer examines the importance of long term records in interpreting environmental change and in attributing stakeholder responsibility.
When examining water quality goals associated with sewage discharges and/or reuse potential, there is a need for understanding pathogen concentrations in wastewater and removal through secondary treatment process and other advanced processes. This is critical to the development of protective, science based public health criteria and to maximize removal credits for existing treatme
As part of the Water Institute's WaterTalks lecture series, Joan B. Rose, the winner of the 2016 Stockholm Water Prize and Homer Nowlin Chair in Water Research at Michigan State University, presents "Monitoring Pathogen Concentrations in Sewage to Inform Treatment Goals and Public Health Risks."
Watch some great pitches as Velocity gives out $125,000 in grants to emerging startups. Sign up to reserve your spot today!
Join us March 30 in Federation Hall for an enlightening day of energy research panel presentations, posters and discussions. Meet researchers, make connections and spend the day with the minds that help to make Waterloo the most innovative University in Canada. The event will see academic, industry and government experts come together to share their insights and optimism for the future.
Research Matters: Getting Published is a full-day event for postdoctoral and graduate students only.
Register for all the sessions or choose those most relevant to you and your research program. Lunch will be provided to those who RSVP and attend at least one workshop.
This event will cover a wide variety of publication issues and will specifically host the following workshops:
The UWaterloo Balinese Gamelan Ensemble will be performing a selection of classical Balinese music. The Grebel Community Gamelan will also be performing. Come join us and hear our new instruments, direct from Bali. After the performance, you will have the opportunity to try the instruments yourself.
Understanding the road ahead to self-driving cars
60th Anniversary Community Lecture Series
Rapid advancements in technology will soon make autonomous transportation options a reality. In fact, many autonomous options exist today. Come learn about self-driving vehicles and how convergence of the automotive and information technology sectors is fast tracking advancements in how we move.
Join us on March 29, from 4:30 - 6:30 p.m. in the Centre for Environmental and Information Technology (EIT) Atrium at the University of Waterloo for food, drinks and information about AquaHacking 2017. Learn about the competition, have your questions answered, learn about past winners and find out how you can be a part of this innovative movement!
How do you think about stress? How might the way you think about stress influence your ability to perform under stressful or pressure situations?
At the next W3, Sue Grant from OHD will lead us in a discussion about women and stress over lunch (bring or buy your own). We will meet from 11:30 to 1:30, upstairs at the Grad House, with a discussion starting around 12:00.
The discussion will be based on these two resources, which provide new science about stress and brain chemistry—particularly new data on the female brain.
Eric Luvisotto, Technology Transfer Officer, University of Waterloo, Waterloo Commercialization Office [Registration]
The Faculty of Environment is proud to welcome world-renowned professor of economics Dr. Jeffrey D. Sachs as the 2017 TD Walter Bean Visiting Professor.
Discover the projects of our Global Business & Digital Arts and Digital Experience Innovation Program students – they are eager to show you what they’ve been working on.
Join us for an open exhibition where various student projects will be on display. You’ll also have the chance to meet the students and discuss their work with them.
In collaboration with the Arab Canadian Theatre KW, Studies in Islam at Renison University College presents:
Lost in Translation
This is a theatrical experience where audience members become active participants in the unfolding drama. By utilizing Augusto Boal’s Forum Theatre techniques, the play addresses issues of oppression and discrimination through a simple scenario of a daughter and her dad buying coffee at a cafe.
Come and play your part in the drama!
A representative from Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship Canada (IRCC) will be presenting on the requirements to apply for Permanent Residence in Canada through the Express Entry system.
At waterloostore we show our school spirit with all the uWaterloo colours. Whether you are a first year or graduating student, staff or faculty member, our store has something for everyone.
The #DistractinglyHonest exhibit uses interactive displays to highlight female scientists in visually stunning images. The main theme is the challenges and successes of being a woman in STEM by sharing research on sexism in science in a unique way.
The Instrumental Chamber Ensembles are groups of talented students playing a wide selection of classical chamber pieces, from Dvorak to Beethoven. We have 5 different groups this term, split between two concerts.
Refreshments will be available after the concert.
In celebration of Canada’s 150th, we have chosen music written by Canadian composers and inspired by the country’s landscape and wildlife, and by the various cultural heritages of its indigenous and immigrant peoples. You will hear both tender and rollicking versions of Newfoundland and prairie folksongs, along with gentle and glorious music by our established and emerging composers, inspired by their own cultural heritages and by their Canadian home. We even tip our hat to what should be our national bird (sorry, Gray Jay) -- the mosquito!
|10:00-11:30||Volunteer for Your Career?|
|11:30-1:00||Thinking About a Health-Related Career?|
|1:00-2:30||Thinking About Rehab Sciences?|