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Thread: HTM 200SEs as Near field Monitors

  1. #11
    Join Date
    Aug 2003
    Location
    Ohio
    Posts
    1,064

    Default Re: HTM 200SEs as Near field Monitors

    Quote Originally Posted by curtis View Post
    Oh wow! A Quinn siting!
    The summer sale email got me poking around a bit. Weird to look at my 15 year old and think I've known some of you longer.

    I need to start picking your and Dave's brains on guiding a gifted STEM kid. Being told not to let her go into programming but that she needs to know how to code to read code for trouble shooting. She is being encouraged by people in the STEM field to work toward being an IT system architect. She loves robotics too and built a drone(including 3D printed parts) for her robotic engineering class.

  2. #12
    Join Date
    Aug 2003
    Location
    Manhattan Beach, California
    Posts
    6,316

    Default Re: HTM 200SEs as Near field Monitors

    Quote Originally Posted by Quinn View Post
    The summer sale email got me poking around a bit. Weird to look at my 15 year old and think I've known some of you longer.

    I need to start picking your and Dave's brains on guiding a gifted STEM kid. Being told not to let her go into programming but that she needs to know how to code to read code for trouble shooting. She is being encouraged by people in the STEM field to work toward being an IT system architect. She loves robotics too and built a drone(including 3D printed parts) for her robotic engineering class.
    PM me your email address.
    -curtis

  3. #13
    Join Date
    Apr 2010
    Location
    Just outside Pearland, TX
    Posts
    91

    Default Re: HTM 200SEs as Near field Monitors

    Quote Originally Posted by Quinn View Post
    I need to start picking your and Dave's brains on guiding a gifted STEM kid. Being told not to let her go into programming but that she needs to know how to code to read code for trouble shooting. She is being encouraged by people in the STEM field to work toward being an IT system architect. She loves robotics too and built a drone(including 3D printed parts) for her robotic engineering class.
    PM me as well. I can put your daughter in touch with one of my colleagues who is a female Mech Engineering professor who does a lot of mentoring and has been involved in a lot of women in STEM initiatives.
    Sierra-2s in study, Sierra-1 NrTs in office, HTM-200s in kitchen. Brother owns CMT-340s and dad has a pair of CBM-170s.

  4. #14
    Join Date
    Aug 2003
    Location
    USA
    Posts
    3,997

    Default Re: HTM 200SEs as Near field Monitors

    Quote Originally Posted by Quinn View Post
    The summer sale email got me poking around a bit. Weird to look at my 15 year old and think I've known some of you longer.

    I need to start picking your and Dave's brains on guiding a gifted STEM kid. Being told not to let her go into programming but that she needs to know how to code to read code for trouble shooting. She is being encouraged by people in the STEM field to work toward being an IT system architect. She loves robotics too and built a drone(including 3D printed parts) for her robotic engineering class.
    Hey Chris,

    Time sure flies doesn't it

    My son is also a STEM kid and he is now looking at engineering programs at various UC schools (he's a senior now) His focus is computer engineering and he was also told to stay away from programming. Guiding him hasn't been easy, but I have gently pushed him towards 3d CAD design --> 3D printing just for fun. For example, I recently needed a new and improved stand for my iPhone. My son asked me what I wanted for father's day -- bingo... I told him I wanted a Matthew designed and made iPhone stand.

    End result was great - and he engraved it which I didn't expect. Everything was done in 3D CAD and then translated into a "slicing" program for use on our 3D printer. Great learning experience for him and his dad

    So now when I need a custom part, or something clever made for the house - I challenge him to see whose design would sell more, mine or his. He usually wins...
    .
    .
    .
    Good Sound To You!

    David Fabrikant
    www.ascendacoustics.com

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