04.01.19 / Education

[Gallery] 2019 Samsung Solve for Tomorrow NYC Events

Students and teachers from all 10 national finalist schools celebrate with the judges, hosts and Samsung executives at the 2019 Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837.

  • Students and teachers from all 10 national finalist schools celebrate with the judges, hosts and Samsung executives at the 2019 Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837.
    Students and teachers from all 10 national finalist schools celebrate with the judges, hosts and Samsung executives at the 2019 Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837.
  • Students and teachers from all 10 national finalist schools celebrate with the judges, hosts and Samsung executives at the 2019 Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837.
    Students and teachers from all 10 national finalist schools celebrate with the judges, hosts and Samsung executives at the 2019 Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837.
  • (L-R) Students Jonah Hoffman, Paige Tayloe and Trey Fisher of Owensville High School in Owensville, Missouri present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed a lock to quickly secure a classroom in the event of a school shooting.
    (L-R) Students Jonah Hoffman, Paige Tayloe and Trey Fisher of Owensville High School in Owensville, Missouri present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed a lock to quickly secure a classroom in the event of a school shooting.
  • Students of Owensville High School in Owensville, Missouri present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed a lock to quickly secure a classroom in the event of a school shooting.
    Students of Owensville High School in Owensville, Missouri present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed a lock to quickly secure a classroom in the event of a school shooting.
  • (L-R) Students Hunter Johnston, Tia Davis and Olivia Lyons of Deep Creek Middle School in Chesapeake, Virginia, present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created a website and app for high-need students with poor vision to access free prescription glasses.
    (L-R) Students Hunter Johnston, Tia Davis and Olivia Lyons of Deep Creek Middle School in Chesapeake, Virginia, present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created a website and app for high-need students with poor vision to access free prescription glasses.
  • (L-R) Students Hunter Johnston, Tia Davis and Olivia Lyons of Deep Creek Middle School in Chesapeake, Virginia, present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created a website and app for high-need students with poor vision to access free prescription glasses.
    (L-R) Students Hunter Johnston, Tia Davis and Olivia Lyons of Deep Creek Middle School in Chesapeake, Virginia, present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created a website and app for high-need students with poor vision to access free prescription glasses.
  • (L-R) Students Samuel Beck, Chloe Barrow and Disha Thaker of Concord High School in Wilmington, Delaware present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed assistive learning devices to help students with disabilities succeed in the classroom.
    (L-R) Students Samuel Beck, Chloe Barrow and Disha Thaker of Concord High School in Wilmington, Delaware present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed assistive learning devices to help students with disabilities succeed in the classroom.
  • (L-R) Students Samuel Beck, Chloe Barrow and Disha Thaker of Concord High School in Wilmington, Delaware present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed assistive learning devices to help students with disabilities succeed in the classroom.
    (L-R) Students Samuel Beck, Chloe Barrow and Disha Thaker of Concord High School in Wilmington, Delaware present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed assistive learning devices to help students with disabilities succeed in the classroom.
  • (L-R) Students Reanna Roberston, Evan Kruger and Boston Harol of Holly Grove Middle School in Holly Springs, North Carolina present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created a smart school bus stop sign to alert drivers before the bus arrives to help prevent pedestrian accidents.
    (L-R) Students Reanna Roberston, Evan Kruger and Boston Harol of Holly Grove Middle School in Holly Springs, North Carolina present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created a smart school bus stop sign to alert drivers before the bus arrives to help prevent pedestrian accidents.
  • (L-R) Students Reanna Roberston, Evan Kruger and Boston Harol of Holly Grove Middle School in Holly Springs, North Carolina present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created a smart school bus stop sign to alert drivers before the bus arrives to help prevent pedestrian accidents.
    (L-R) Students Reanna Roberston, Evan Kruger and Boston Harol of Holly Grove Middle School in Holly Springs, North Carolina present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created a smart school bus stop sign to alert drivers before the bus arrives to help prevent pedestrian accidents.
  • (L-R) Students Maria Aceved and Mario Mejia Tol of ENLACE at Lawrence High School Lawrence, Massachusetts present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed a device to help prevent natural gas explosions that recently destroyed local homes.
    (L-R) Students Maria Aceved and Mario Mejia Tol of ENLACE at Lawrence High School Lawrence, Massachusetts present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed a device to help prevent natural gas explosions that recently destroyed local homes.
  • (L-R) Students Jack Biondo, Alex Quedens and Katarina Putnick of Fairfield High School in Fairfield, Ohio present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created an app-controlled and solar-powered car defrosting device to reduce carbon dioxide emissions.
    (L-R) Students Jack Biondo, Alex Quedens and Katarina Putnick of Fairfield High School in Fairfield, Ohio present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created an app-controlled and solar-powered car defrosting device to reduce carbon dioxide emissions.
  • Students of Fairfield High School in Fairfield, Ohio present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created an app-controlled and solar-powered car defrosting device to reduce carbon dioxide emissions.
    Students of Fairfield High School in Fairfield, Ohio present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created an app-controlled and solar-powered car defrosting device to reduce carbon dioxide emissions.
  • (L-R) Students Christina Liao and Derek Urbina of Los Altos High School in Hacienda Heights, California present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students constructed an affordable and environmentally-safe trap to combat the increase in Tiger Mosquitoes carrying incurable diseases.
    (L-R) Students Christina Liao and Derek Urbina of Los Altos High School in Hacienda Heights, California present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students constructed an affordable and environmentally-safe trap to combat the increase in Tiger Mosquitoes carrying incurable diseases.
  • (L-R) Students Christina Liao and Derek Urbina of Los Altos High School in Hacienda Heights, California present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students constructed an affordable and environmentally-safe trap to combat the increase in Tiger Mosquitoes carrying incurable diseases.
    (L-R) Students Christina Liao and Derek Urbina of Los Altos High School in Hacienda Heights, California present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students constructed an affordable and environmentally-safe trap to combat the increase in Tiger Mosquitoes carrying incurable diseases.
  • (L-R) Students Halle Crockett, Jana Russiff and Halle Crockett of Northern Cass Middle School in Hunter, North Dakota present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students developed an app that modernizes the 911 system by using video to prepare first responders before they arrive on the scene.
    (L-R) Students Halle Crockett, Jana Russiff and Halle Crockett of Northern Cass Middle School in Hunter, North Dakota present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students developed an app that modernizes the 911 system by using video to prepare first responders before they arrive on the scene.
  • (L-R) Students Hannah Nelson, Tori Quattlebaum and Connor Rocky of Goddard High School in Goddard, Kansas present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed a GPS-enabled device for at-risk foster children to contact authorities in case of an emergency.
    (L-R) Students Hannah Nelson, Tori Quattlebaum and Connor Rocky of Goddard High School in Goddard, Kansas present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed a GPS-enabled device for at-risk foster children to contact authorities in case of an emergency.
  • (L-R) Students Hannah Nelson, Tori Quattlebaum and Connor Rocky of Goddard High School in Goddard, Kansas present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed a GPS-enabled device for at-risk foster children to contact authorities in case of an emergency.
    (L-R) Students Hannah Nelson, Tori Quattlebaum and Connor Rocky of Goddard High School in Goddard, Kansas present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed a GPS-enabled device for at-risk foster children to contact authorities in case of an emergency.
  • (L-R) Students Emma Taylor, Jordin Bell and Kiana Wilcher of Richland Two Institute of Innovation in Columbia, South Carolina present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created electromagnetic door locks and curtains to quickly secure classrooms in the event of a school shooting.
    (L-R) Students Emma Taylor, Jordin Bell and Kiana Wilcher of Richland Two Institute of Innovation in Columbia, South Carolina present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created electromagnetic door locks and curtains to quickly secure classrooms in the event of a school shooting.
  • (L-R) Students Emma Taylor, Jordin Bell and Kiana Wilcher of Richland Two Institute of Innovation in Columbia, South Carolina present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created electromagnetic door locks and curtains to quickly secure classrooms in the event of a school shooting.
    (L-R) Students Emma Taylor, Jordin Bell and Kiana Wilcher of Richland Two Institute of Innovation in Columbia, South Carolina present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created electromagnetic door locks and curtains to quickly secure classrooms in the event of a school shooting.
  • The judges of the 2019 Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event. L-R: Albert Padilla, past winning Samsung Solve for Tomorrow teacher, Jersey City Public Schools; Emily Becher, Head of SamsungNEXT Global; Nathan Heidt, CMO, Digital Promise; Nikole Collins-Puri, CEO, Techbridge Girls; Kenneth Murata, VP Litigation & Regulatory, Samsung.
    The judges of the 2019 Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event. L-R: Albert Padilla, past winning Samsung Solve for Tomorrow teacher, Jersey City Public Schools; Emily Becher, Head of SamsungNEXT Global; Nathan Heidt, CMO, Digital Promise; Nikole Collins-Puri, CEO, Techbridge Girls; Kenneth Murata, VP Litigation & Regulatory, Samsung.
  • Students and teachers from all 10 national finalist schools celebrate with the judges, hosts and Samsung executives at the 2019 Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837.
  • Students and teachers from all 10 national finalist schools celebrate with the judges, hosts and Samsung executives at the 2019 Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837.
  • (L-R) Students Jonah Hoffman, Paige Tayloe and Trey Fisher of Owensville High School in Owensville, Missouri present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed a lock to quickly secure a classroom in the event of a school shooting.
  • Students of Owensville High School in Owensville, Missouri present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed a lock to quickly secure a classroom in the event of a school shooting.
  • (L-R) Students Hunter Johnston, Tia Davis and Olivia Lyons of Deep Creek Middle School in Chesapeake, Virginia, present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created a website and app for high-need students with poor vision to access free prescription glasses.
  • (L-R) Students Hunter Johnston, Tia Davis and Olivia Lyons of Deep Creek Middle School in Chesapeake, Virginia, present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created a website and app for high-need students with poor vision to access free prescription glasses.
  • (L-R) Students Samuel Beck, Chloe Barrow and Disha Thaker of Concord High School in Wilmington, Delaware present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed assistive learning devices to help students with disabilities succeed in the classroom.
  • (L-R) Students Samuel Beck, Chloe Barrow and Disha Thaker of Concord High School in Wilmington, Delaware present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed assistive learning devices to help students with disabilities succeed in the classroom.
  • (L-R) Students Reanna Roberston, Evan Kruger and Boston Harol of Holly Grove Middle School in Holly Springs, North Carolina present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created a smart school bus stop sign to alert drivers before the bus arrives to help prevent pedestrian accidents.
  • (L-R) Students Reanna Roberston, Evan Kruger and Boston Harol of Holly Grove Middle School in Holly Springs, North Carolina present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created a smart school bus stop sign to alert drivers before the bus arrives to help prevent pedestrian accidents.
  • (L-R) Students Maria Aceved and Mario Mejia Tol of ENLACE at Lawrence High School Lawrence, Massachusetts present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed a device to help prevent natural gas explosions that recently destroyed local homes.
  • (L-R) Students Jack Biondo, Alex Quedens and Katarina Putnick of Fairfield High School in Fairfield, Ohio present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created an app-controlled and solar-powered car defrosting device to reduce carbon dioxide emissions.
  • Students of Fairfield High School in Fairfield, Ohio present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created an app-controlled and solar-powered car defrosting device to reduce carbon dioxide emissions.
  • (L-R) Students Christina Liao and Derek Urbina of Los Altos High School in Hacienda Heights, California present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students constructed an affordable and environmentally-safe trap to combat the increase in Tiger Mosquitoes carrying incurable diseases.
  • (L-R) Students Christina Liao and Derek Urbina of Los Altos High School in Hacienda Heights, California present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students constructed an affordable and environmentally-safe trap to combat the increase in Tiger Mosquitoes carrying incurable diseases.
  • (L-R) Students Halle Crockett, Jana Russiff and Halle Crockett of Northern Cass Middle School in Hunter, North Dakota present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students developed an app that modernizes the 911 system by using video to prepare first responders before they arrive on the scene.
  • (L-R) Students Hannah Nelson, Tori Quattlebaum and Connor Rocky of Goddard High School in Goddard, Kansas present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed a GPS-enabled device for at-risk foster children to contact authorities in case of an emergency.
  • (L-R) Students Hannah Nelson, Tori Quattlebaum and Connor Rocky of Goddard High School in Goddard, Kansas present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed a GPS-enabled device for at-risk foster children to contact authorities in case of an emergency.
  • (L-R) Students Emma Taylor, Jordin Bell and Kiana Wilcher of Richland Two Institute of Innovation in Columbia, South Carolina present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created electromagnetic door locks and curtains to quickly secure classrooms in the event of a school shooting.
  • (L-R) Students Emma Taylor, Jordin Bell and Kiana Wilcher of Richland Two Institute of Innovation in Columbia, South Carolina present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created electromagnetic door locks and curtains to quickly secure classrooms in the event of a school shooting.
  • The judges of the 2019 Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event. L-R: Albert Padilla, past winning Samsung Solve for Tomorrow teacher, Jersey City Public Schools; Emily Becher, Head of SamsungNEXT Global; Nathan Heidt, CMO, Digital Promise; Nikole Collins-Puri, CEO, Techbridge Girls; Kenneth Murata, VP Litigation & Regulatory, Samsung.
  • Students and teachers from all 10 national finalist schools celebrate with the judges, hosts and Samsung executives at the 2019 Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837.
  • Students and teachers from all 10 national finalist schools celebrate with the judges, hosts and Samsung executives at the 2019 Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837.
  • (L-R) Students Jonah Hoffman, Paige Tayloe and Trey Fisher of Owensville High School in Owensville, Missouri present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed a lock to quickly secure a classroom in the event of a school shooting.
  • Students of Owensville High School in Owensville, Missouri present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed a lock to quickly secure a classroom in the event of a school shooting.
  • (L-R) Students Hunter Johnston, Tia Davis and Olivia Lyons of Deep Creek Middle School in Chesapeake, Virginia, present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created a website and app for high-need students with poor vision to access free prescription glasses.
  • (L-R) Students Hunter Johnston, Tia Davis and Olivia Lyons of Deep Creek Middle School in Chesapeake, Virginia, present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created a website and app for high-need students with poor vision to access free prescription glasses.
  • (L-R) Students Samuel Beck, Chloe Barrow and Disha Thaker of Concord High School in Wilmington, Delaware present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed assistive learning devices to help students with disabilities succeed in the classroom.
  • (L-R) Students Samuel Beck, Chloe Barrow and Disha Thaker of Concord High School in Wilmington, Delaware present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed assistive learning devices to help students with disabilities succeed in the classroom.
  • (L-R) Students Reanna Roberston, Evan Kruger and Boston Harol of Holly Grove Middle School in Holly Springs, North Carolina present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created a smart school bus stop sign to alert drivers before the bus arrives to help prevent pedestrian accidents.
  • (L-R) Students Reanna Roberston, Evan Kruger and Boston Harol of Holly Grove Middle School in Holly Springs, North Carolina present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created a smart school bus stop sign to alert drivers before the bus arrives to help prevent pedestrian accidents.
  • (L-R) Students Maria Aceved and Mario Mejia Tol of ENLACE at Lawrence High School Lawrence, Massachusetts present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed a device to help prevent natural gas explosions that recently destroyed local homes.
  • (L-R) Students Jack Biondo, Alex Quedens and Katarina Putnick of Fairfield High School in Fairfield, Ohio present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created an app-controlled and solar-powered car defrosting device to reduce carbon dioxide emissions.
  • Students of Fairfield High School in Fairfield, Ohio present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created an app-controlled and solar-powered car defrosting device to reduce carbon dioxide emissions.
  • (L-R) Students Christina Liao and Derek Urbina of Los Altos High School in Hacienda Heights, California present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students constructed an affordable and environmentally-safe trap to combat the increase in Tiger Mosquitoes carrying incurable diseases.
  • (L-R) Students Christina Liao and Derek Urbina of Los Altos High School in Hacienda Heights, California present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students constructed an affordable and environmentally-safe trap to combat the increase in Tiger Mosquitoes carrying incurable diseases.
  • (L-R) Students Halle Crockett, Jana Russiff and Halle Crockett of Northern Cass Middle School in Hunter, North Dakota present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students developed an app that modernizes the 911 system by using video to prepare first responders before they arrive on the scene.
  • (L-R) Students Hannah Nelson, Tori Quattlebaum and Connor Rocky of Goddard High School in Goddard, Kansas present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed a GPS-enabled device for at-risk foster children to contact authorities in case of an emergency.
  • (L-R) Students Hannah Nelson, Tori Quattlebaum and Connor Rocky of Goddard High School in Goddard, Kansas present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students designed a GPS-enabled device for at-risk foster children to contact authorities in case of an emergency.
  • (L-R) Students Emma Taylor, Jordin Bell and Kiana Wilcher of Richland Two Institute of Innovation in Columbia, South Carolina present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created electromagnetic door locks and curtains to quickly secure classrooms in the event of a school shooting.
  • (L-R) Students Emma Taylor, Jordin Bell and Kiana Wilcher of Richland Two Institute of Innovation in Columbia, South Carolina present their STEM project to judges at the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event on Monday, April 1, 2019 in New York City at Samsung 837. The students created electromagnetic door locks and curtains to quickly secure classrooms in the event of a school shooting.
  • The judges of the 2019 Samsung Solve for Tomorrow National Finalist Pitch Event. L-R: Albert Padilla, past winning Samsung Solve for Tomorrow teacher, Jersey City Public Schools; Emily Becher, Head of SamsungNEXT Global; Nathan Heidt, CMO, Digital Promise; Nikole Collins-Puri, CEO, Techbridge Girls; Kenneth Murata, VP Litigation & Regulatory, Samsung.
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