A Professional Academic - Research Education you can take to the Bank - Land Grant (The) North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University, established to provide practical educations in 1891, third in Sponsored research funding, second in Graduates early career earning, and first in affordability in the UNC System, home-place of innovation, among the leaders in STEM, STEAM, and Agriculture  education, -- the place where the students made the brick to build the building in which to be educated.  North Carolina A&T State University diverse National and International Faculty and Staff cooperative relationships with National and International Institutions, Corporations, Government Agencies, other HBCUs, and Alumni network, offers Tomorrow's Technology  &  Innovation Today.
Google in Residence Program Places Veteran Engineer at N.C. A&T for Fall Semester

Jordan M. Howse

(EAST GREENSBORO, NC) – Aug. 30, 2018 - A Google engineer with 28 years of experience will teach classes, share insights with students and trade ideas with faculty as part of the Google in Residence program debuting this semester at North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University.

Dave Foulser, Ph.D., usually leads a team of more than 25 engineers at Google’s office in Cambridge, Massachusetts, but has taken a leave of absence and is now leading undergraduate courses at N.C. A&T.

He is also holding office hours where he meets one-on-one with students and plans to take up tutoring and career counseling, including, significantly, helping students prepare for internship interviews. See Google in Residence Program
Sang receives $2.8 million grant to study whole grains
Dan Nonte
EAST GREENSBORO, N.C. (Sept. 4, 2018) -- There’s evidence that whole grains can help prevent chronic disease, but there aren’t accurate tools to measure beneficial compounds from whole grains in the body. To better understand the effects of whole grains on health, biomarkers for their exposure and effects are needed.  Shengmin Sang, Ph.D., a food scientist with North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University, has received a $2.8 million, five-year grant from the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s National Institutes of Food and Agriculture to change that. He will work with his research partners to identify biomarkers for whole grain wheat and oats.  This project could help answer a host of questions, such as whether obesity, age and gender affect the body’s response to whole grains. It could help explain the impact of gut microbiota on the metabolism of whole grain phytochemicals and could lead to a more individualized, and more effective, approach to nutrition.  
Sang receives $2.8 million grant