Grand Award winners were announced May 19, 2017
Special Award winners were announced on May 18, 2017
Public Day is Thursday, May 18, 2017 in Los Angeles, California
Register to be a judge, volunteer, or translator
Intel ISEF is largest international pre-college science competition with affiliated fairs around the globe
About Intel ISEF
The Intel International Science and Engineering Fair (Intel ISEF), a program of Society for Science & the Public (the Society), is the world’s largest international pre-college science competition.
Winners from Intel ISEF 2017 were announced on May 18 & 19:
Each year, approximately 1,800 high school students from more than 75 countries, regions, and territories are awarded the opportunity to showcase their independent research and compete for on average $4 million in prizes.
Today, millions of students worldwide compete each year in local and school-sponsored science fairs; the winners of these events go on to participate in Society-affiliated regional and state fairs from which the best win the opportunity to attend Intel ISEF.
Intel ISEF unites these top young scientific minds, showcasing their talents on an international stage, where doctoral level scientists review and judge their work.
The Society partners with Intel—along with dozens of other corporate, academic, government and science-focused sponsors—who provide the support and awards for Intel ISEF.
Intel ISEF is hosted each year in a different city (Los Angeles, Pittsburgh and Phoenix through 2019). The Local Arrangements Committees from each city partner with the Society and Intel to provide support for the event including the recruitment of thousands of volunteers and judges and in organizing an education outreach day in which more than 3,000 middle and high school students visit.
UPCOMING DATES AND LOCATIONS FOR INTEL ISEF
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, May 13-18, 2018
Phoenix, Arizona, May 12-17, 2019
2017 Highlights video
Intel ISEF Updates From the Doing Science Blog
t.co/LUOlwdhKOo The worst kind of tiny but mighty. Even tiny oil spills are bad news for birds.
"Very subtle control of artificial limbs by means of a tiny electronic device may become possible..." — SN, 11/18/1… t.co/74w64Dyg3l