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Capitology Blog

What is it like to be an ethical hacker?

Cybersecurity professionals pursuing a career as an ethical hacker describe it as challenging but also rewarding and fun. Nathan Wray, an ethical hacker and Cybersecurity Professor at Capitol Tech, fills in some of the details.

Smart glasses and VR: Boeing engineer’s PhD research explores horizons in aviation industry tech

What is digital forensics?

Cybersecurity and cyber analytics professionals focusing on digital forensics careers investigate breaches and cyber-attacks using tools that capture data for analysis before it disappears.

Capitol Tech’s Project Aether team launches science payload into space

A student team from Capitol Technology University is back in the United States after its science payload was successfully flown into space aboard a rocket launched out of Andøya, Norway.

CapTech Talks: explore frontiers of data science with Dr. Herman Felder

What is data science, and where is it going?

Cybersecurity explained in five functions

The National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) defines “Five Functions of Cybersecurity” that should be used to manage cyber risks. Take a look and see what cybersecurity jobs are really about.

Report: training, education needed to address industrial cybersecurity threat

Industries across the United States, as well as power plants and other critical infrastructure, face a burgeoning security risk as more and more IP-enabled devices and features are incorporated into their operations.

Machine Learning: Decision Trees Finalized

Our goal in this series is to help demystify the topic and break down the processes that make it possible not only for humans to teach machines – but also for machines to teach themselves.

Manufacturing in the 21st century: the role of mechatronics

Many analysts believe the role of mechatronics is to tackle manufacturing’s skill shortage while ensuring workers – and their managers – have the skills needed for the 21st-century workplace.

From Rosie to Roomba, autonomous robots bring sci-fi to life

In 1869, Jules Verne wrote Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea, which anticipated (thirty years early) the use of submarines. By 1930, thanks to the invention of the airplane, it became possible to travel across the globe within a short time span – faster, even, than the journey described in Verne’s Around the World in Eighty Days, published in 1873.