If you include parallel programming content in your computer or computational science courses or have ideas for ways to introduce parallelism to your classes submit a proposal today to Intel’s Parallelism Content Awards.
Simply share a general description of your teaching content, which could include classroom exercises, labs, textbook supplements, tools, games, demonstrations, or other examples, with the Academic Community for the chance to receive an award for parallelism course materials. Explain what problem your materials address and why they support a successful way to teach parallelism and you could be selected to receive one of nine (9) awards, USD $500 to $1500. It’s an easy way to get some help to prepare your content for teaching. Anyone may enter and multiple entries are encouraged, however winners must either be registered Intel Academic Community members, or students sponsored by an Academic Community member. Winning entries will be selected by a panel of Intel judges, based on practical application, innovative teaching, and tools use.