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The Tech Talk 4.25.13

The Tech Talk 4.25.13

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The Tech Talk 4.25.13
The Tech Talk 4.25.13

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The student voice of Louisiana Tech University
TalkTech
 April 25, 2013 www.thetechtalk.org 
T
he
Volume 87Number 22
PRSRT STDNON-PROFITORGANIZATIONUS POSTAGE
PAID
RUSTON, LAPERMIT NO 104RETURNSERVICEREQUESTED
SGA VP,secretaryrunoff isover
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TODAY
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FUTURE
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PAUL HARRIS
Staff Reporter
Representatives rom Rus-ton and Louisiana Tech cametogether in a orum to ex-change ideas on how to buildthe relationship between thetwo.“I am pleased to say that Ieel we have the best relation-ship ever, at least in the 45 years that I’ve lived here,” saidDan Hollingsworth, mayor o Ruston. “Ater all we are a uni-versity-based community, andI eel that anything the mindcan conceive, there’s a possi- bility when you live in Rustonand have Louisiana Tech.”Hollingsworth joined threeother community leaders inthe second “Future o Rus-ton” orum Thursday, April 18,in University Hall Auditoriumhosted by the University Sen-ate.Larry Jarrell, Tech’s Uni-versity Senate president,served as the moderator orthe orum.“The University Senateeels it is important to have on-going dialogues between Loui-siana Tech University and thecity o Ruston,” Jarrell said.“The orum is an opportunityor sharing inormation be-tween two entities and to ad-dress questions rom all whoattend. Through our collabora-tion, the university and city o Ruston can orge a bond that is benefcial to all involved.The mayor was the frst totake the stage, and said he washeppy to address any prob-lems those in attendance had.“I thought the rain mayhave scared some away, but Istill eel that we shared useulinormation to our communityo Ruston and are continuingto move orward in a positivemanner,” he said.Hollingsworth said hewanted to use his time to in-orm the attendees on steps being taken to better the com-munity o Ruston.“We are working to giveRailroad Park a acelit,” Hol-lingsworth said. “Those o youwho have been there in Julyrealize that it’s like sitting in arying pan. There’s not muchshade so we plan to buy somenew 30 oot oak trees to jump-start that process.”There have also been somechanges to the fre and policedepartments, Hollingsworthsaid.
DANIEL GETSINGER
Staff Reporter
The celebrations beganwith the opening ceremonies,and students could not con-tain their excitement to bringin the Greek Week estivities.Last week, the Tech Greek system enjoyed a new year o the annual Greek Week that isheld or raternities and sorori-ties on campus.Students participated inevents such as volleyball andkickball as well as eating con-tests and cook-os.The students who partici-pated could not wait to rep-resent their organizations inhopes they would bring homea championship trophy.Lauren Hassel, a junior ac-counting major and a membero Phi Mu, said that she eltcompletely satisfed knowingher hard work paid o.“It was such an honorand a surprise ater how welleveryone else representedthemselves,” Hassel said. “Ielt very rewarded and excitedknowing that we had accom-plished our overall goal.”Hassel also said that beinginvolved in Greek Week was agood way to get to know otherpeople in dierent organiza-tions.“I would defnitely have tosay I enjoyed seeing so muchGreek unity and being able toreally all bond together,” Has-sel said. “Greek Week notonly brought me closer to myown house, but also made meso much more appreciativeo the Greek system and thecountless opportunities thatwe have been given.”Others who organized theevents also elt Greek Week overall was a success not onlyor the students, but or und-raising as well.John Foster Chestnut, a ju-nior fnance major and Inter-raternity Council president,said he was proud o the stu-dents who participated andthe ways they were able togive to the charity Greek Week was benefting.“Everyone came out andhad a great time competing, but our ultimate goal o giving back to the community was inthe oreront and we accom-plished that,” Chestnut said.“We collected countless itemsto put into care packages orthe troops and raised over$2,000 to donate to charity.”The winners o the rater-nity side were proud to knowthey did their part through-out the week to become thechampions o Greek Week.Daniel Dupuy, a senior business management andentrepreneurship major romSigma Nu, said the hard work his raternity put orth was wellworth the eort.“Greek Week is always aun time o the year when
JOHN SADLER
Staff Reporter
It is a running joke in societythat new media types phase outthe old ones, hence the phrase“TV killed the radio star.” How-ever, on Tech’s campus, the di-erent orms o media have de-cided to work together or the beneft o the students.The Tech Talk, Tech TV andKLPI, Tech’s radio station, haveteamed up to produce a talk show titled “Tech Today” thatairs on Tech TV.Cody Sexton, a senior jour-nalism major, said the show isunlike standard talk show pro-grams.“It’s very interesting and laid- back,” Sexton said. “It’s not justa stuy news report. It’s a showabout students, or students.”Sexton, a co-host o theshow’s entertainment section,said his portion o the showtries to examine pop culturethrough the eyes o Tech stu-dents.“It’s somewhat pop culture,though we try not to stray tooar rom Tech,” he said. “Basi-cally, I banter with my co-hostCamille Pearce. We’re both try-ing to be Chelsea Handler (o “E! Entertainment Television.)”Camille Pearce, a senior in-terior design major, said theTech show presents interest-ing topics to the students andalso helps the participantsgrow in their felds o media.“These shows work best when you have people with the samemindset,” Pearce said. “It worksas a creative outlet or thesepeople. It gives them experi-ence in their feld.”Pearce said she approachedrepresentatives o KLPI andThe Tech Talk to see i theywould be interested in the show.“The people I talked to ineach group were interested, andwe just kind o made it our ownlittle thing,” Pearce said. “Ev-erybody has kind o developedeach section on their own.”Phillip Raeisghasem, a soph-omore electrical engineeringmajor, said he is the main con-tact or KLPI between the othertwo participants.“I kind o ell into this by ac-cident, but I’m happy to do it,”Raeisghasem said. “I think it’sa good thing or Tech. It bringsvariety to the TV station.”Raeisghasem said he wasoriginally collaborating onlywith The Tech Talk beore“Tech Today” began.“I approached The Tech Talk to see i we could help themwith music reviews,” he said. “Ididn’t have much contact withthe television station until theygot in touch with me around amonth ago.”Raeisghasem, who co-host-ed the frst show’s music seg-ment, said he thinks the col-laboration will produce positiveresults or all o the involvedparties.“None o the on-campus
Threecampusmediamerge
Greek Week winners named
Future of Ruston discussed
Photo by Derek J Amaya
Sigma Nu and Phi Mu posed for a photo after farm games where they were named fraternity and sorority winners of Greek Week.
Photo by Tyler Brown
From left to right: Jim King, vice president of Student Affairs at Louisiana Tech, Danny Bell, super-intendent of Lincoln Parish Schools, Daniel Hollingsworth, Mayor of Ruston and Terry McConathyvice president of Academic Affairs and dean of the Graduate School at Louisiana Tech.
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GREEK
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Is Paramore’s new album a hit?Read on to fnd out i it is all it’s cracked up to be
 
Find out what Bulldogs will be picked in the 2013 NFL Drat
PAGE
8
RETURNS
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A Legend Retires
Find out whichTech hero is closinghis chapter hereat Tech
PAGE 7 
DANIEL GETSINGER
Staff Reporter
The race was close butthe votes are in and Techstudents have spoken.The students have cho-sen Maggie Brakeville orvice president and ReidBrasher or secretary.The runo came downto a nine-vote dierenceor the new Student Gov-ernment Association vicepresident and secretary o the 2013-14 school year.Maggie Brakeville, a ju-nior agriculture and busi-ness major, said she hasworked extremely hard onthis campaign.“I made signs andpassed out candy to stu-dents to get my name outthere,” Brakeville said. “Itold people my vision onhow to better the univer-sity and our campus.”Brakeville said she isexcited or the opportuni-ty to serve and she hopesthat she can beneft thestudents with her deci-sions.“I literally screamedout loud when I got thenews I had been electedas the new vice presi-dent,” Brakeville said. “Ican’t wait to move intoa new era with Dr. Guiceand see what the urtureentails under his leader-ship.”Brakeville said shewants to make SGA a better organization andget the students more in-volved with the aculty.“I hope to increase thenumber o legislationsstudents pass and I alsowant to bridge the gap between the students andteachers,” Brakeville said.“I plan on helping the younger students in SGAlearn more about our or-ganization and what itstands or.”The secretary positionwas won by Reid Brasher,a senior accounting major.Brasher said he cannotwait to begin making SGAa better organizaiton orthe students and campus.“I’m really excitedabout being elected SGAsecretary,” Brasher said.“I’m ready to get startedwith some new internalprojects to clean up SGAand help it run more ef-ciently.”Brasher said he is readyto work with the other of-cers and is very appreica-tive o everyone that gavehim their time and vote.“Allison, Maggie, Je and I will make a greatteam,” Brasher said. “I re-ally appreciate all the stu-dents who took the timeto come out and supportme and I want everyoneto know that it meansalot.”
Email comments to dge004@latech.edu.
 
2
The Tech Talk
April 25, 2013
Has an opening for the position of summer quarter
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Candidate must be enrolled in the summer quarter.
Resumé required. Send resumes to mleblanc@latech.edu.For more information call 257-3201 or send inquiries to mleblanc@latech.edu.
 
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JOHN SADLER
Staff Reporter
In Davison Hall, Room 213,on any Wednesday at 7 p.m., agroup o people go rom talk-ing and laughing to sitting indarkness.
They sit down as the projec-tor overhead kicks on to play aorm o Asian animation calledanime.
Anime Ichiban is a club de-voted to watching and discuss-ing anime, a Japanese ormo animation, and discussingJapanese culture in general.
Ian Phelps, a junior electri-cal engineering major, said theclub ocuses mainly on showingdierent anime shows and edu-cating attendees on the topic.
“Anime isn’t like Americancartoons,” Phelps said. “UnlikeAmerican cartoons, which arenormally made to appeal toteens or tweens, Japanese ani-mation is more mature. It tack-les themes or older people.”Phelps, who serves as presi-dent o the club, said there area ew things that keep peoplerom admitting that they might be interested in anime.“Some people, when theythink o anime, think o ‘Oh,Japanese cartoons? That’s orchildren,’” Phelps said. “Someare turned o by the subtitles,since the cartoons are import-ed rom Japan.”He said both o these argu-ments can be resolved i peo-ple would look a little deeperinto anime.“The act that people havethis knee-jerk reaction, like‘cartoons are or children,’ it’s just cultural dierences. Theydon’t think cartoons can bemature,” he said. “As or thosewho hate subtitles, there is avariety o anime that has beendubbed into English.”Phelps said the people whotake part in the club have vary-ing levels o interest, so it is anenvironment where everyonecan eel welcome.“Most people come everyweek. It’s super important tothem,” he said. “But or some,it’s just a niche interest.”Anime Ichiban’s vice presi-dent Spencer Young said an-ime shows characteristics o Asian culture.
“The style o anime is all di-erent rom American cartoons,”Young, a senior English major,said. “They have a tradition o  big eyes, wide aces, and overlyexaggerated expressions.”
Young said the nature o an-ime keeps it out o the Ameri-can mainstream.
“Sometimes anime pushesthe line,” he said. “It can touchon taboo topics, which might be too risqué or violent to beplayed on American television.”
Young said people who dis-miss anime ohand just do notknow what it can oer.
“There are all kinds o an-ime, so chances are anyonewho looks will fnd one that ap-peals to them,” he said. “Give ita shot, and you’ll fnd that an-ime is mature. You can learn lielessons rom some o them.”
Recent Tech graduate incomputer inormation systemsJames Sell said he agrees thatanime has a lot to bring to thetable, and that is why he con-tinues to attend meetings.“There are a lot o peoplewho just don’t like animation,”Sell said. “They think it’s ju-venile. They just immediatelywrite it o.”He said anime shows quitea bit about Japanese culture,as the stylistic dierences areoshoots o the culture.
“I think the Japanese havea thing about eyes,” Sell said.“They say you can tell a lotabout a person rom his eyes, soin anime, you’ll see characterswith big, soulul eyes. The ani-mators hated the small, beadyeyes on American cartoons.”
Sell said the club is a lotlike Mystery Science Theater3000, the TV show where aman and his robot sidekicks sitand critique old science fctionmovies.“We just sit, crack jokes andtalk about the show,” he said.“Anybody with any interest inanimation should come here. Iguarantee they’ll love it.”
Email comments to  jts040@latech.edu.
Asian animation amazes
Campus
Drop/resign datequickly approaching
This Friday is the last day orstudents to drop courses witha “W” grade or resign rom alltheir courses with “W” grades.A drop orm signed by thestudent’s adviser should beturned in to the Registrar’s O-fce in Keeny Hall 207 or pro-cessing.All drops/resignations aterthis date result in “F” grades un-less otherwise approved in writ-ing by the student’s academicdean. Any classes that need tobe dropped ater Friday will notbe accepted.Classes that are dropped byFriday will not count as creditor the 2013 spring quarter.For more inormation con-tact the Registrar’s Ofce atregistrar@latech.edu or at (318)257-2176.
History lectureseries continued
At 4 p.m. Tuesday in WylyTower Auditorium Tech proes-sor emeritus o history KennethRea will make the next presen-tation in Tech’s 2013 Interna-tional Aairs Lecture Series.This is the second in a serieso three lectures by Tech histo-rians.At 4 p.m. on May 8 in room105 in George T. Madison Hall,the series o programs on Asiawill conclude on with a presen-tation by assistant proessor o history Nazir Atassi.This is the fnal part in theTech International Aair Lec-ture Series.All o the events are ree andopen to the public.For more inormation con-tac
t Andrew McKevitt, awn as-sistant proessor o history and
the series organizer, at (318)257-3883.
Delta Chi to hostsoftball tournament
Delta Chi Fraternity will hosta sotball tournament Saturdayto beneft the Jimmy V ounda-tion.The Jimmy V Foundationis an organization centered onraising money or cancer re-search.The event will last through-out the day on Saturday and willalso eature a home run derby.The tournament and derbywill be held at the lower feldacross the street rom Joe AilletStadium.Teams will consist o 7-12players and the cost will be $50per team.I interested contact ChrisCampbell at cmc074@latech.edu or (985) 778-8726.
Percussion group tohost spring concert
The Louisiana Tech Univer-sity Percussion Ensemble willperorm rom 7:30-8:30 p.m.Monday in the Howard Centeror the Perorming Arts.This show will be the lastevent o the 2012-2013 Techpercussion season. The con-cert is billed as having “eclecticworks” o chamber percussionperormed by Tech students orthe community.The concert will have a va-riety o percussive instrumentsand styles o play to entertainany and all attendees, whetherthey be Tech students or not.Admission or the concert isree to all.For more inormation, theTech percussion studio can becontacted at 318-257-5470 orglyons@latech.edu.Inormation can also beound online at latechpercus-sion.com.
Photo by Derek J. Amaya
Ian Phelps, the Anime club president, sets up the projector for the group’s weekly meeting.
TRULY TEC
Photo by Deepanjan Mukhopadhyay
Hergot Avenue, located between Harris and Davison Halls, on a late afternoon.
 
CODY SEXTON
Staff Reporter
Since the 1960s, Tech’s school o art has o-ered its students a studio space in RichardsonDorm, located near Cottingham Dorm.The abandoned dorm rooms now providea convenient place or painters, photographersand other artists to work.
Proessor o art Nicholas Bustamante said hehas been the aculty supervisor o the Richardsonstudios since 2008.
“Providing a space to work is incredibly im-portant or nurturing a creative development,”Bustamante said. “Louisiana Tech is one o ahandul o public universities in the nation thatoers undergraduate students this type o pri-vate studio.”
Richardson is occupied by 38 students andproessors who have been provided with theirown creative space.
MC Davis, one o the studio residents, saidhe monitors Richardson and takes a permanentresidence in the studio.Davis said a lot o work has been done to thedorms and they are slowly getting the buildingthe way they want it.Some o the renovations include turning a bathroom into a screen-printing lab.“This is how you screen print T-shirts and allthe posters or the art department,” Davis said.“We get students to screen print and make themall in here.”Each studio is unique to each o its inhabit-ants, said Davis.Many students have decorated the studios togive them a home-like appearance, because theyspend so much time there; they said their studiois like a home.Jamie Johnson, a graduate photography stu-dent, said in her studio she has a place to takeand develop her photos.“I took this picture over against that wall,”Johnson said, pointing to one photograph.
She said she spends a lot o time in her stu-dio developing her photos in other ways than onregular photo paper.
“This is on a Japanese rice paper,” Johnsonsaid about one photo. “It’s a process where you coat the chemical on the paper and let itdry in our dark room, then you expose it like you would a traditional black-and-white pho-tograph.”
Johnson, who said most o the art the stu-dents work on gets submitted into shows, saidshe is preparing or her own solo show this sum-mer.Peter Hay, a graduate student, said the dormsare convenient because he does not have totransport his work to and rom campus everyday.
“I couldn’t bring these back and orth romhome,” Hay said about the 6-by-6 oot canvases.“It would just be a nightmare.”Hay, who previously attended school in Okla-homa, said even though he had access to thepainting building there, it was not the same as hisown studio.“We couldn’t leave our stu out,” Hay said.“It improves the quality o work and it defnitelymakes the size o painting manageable.”Having a consistent workspace where an artistcan leave out his or her materials is ideal whenworking on some pieces like an installation piece,said Davis.
“An installation piece is not ramed or asculpture,” Davis said. “It’s a piece where youhave to physically go to its setting or gallery tosee it.”
Some students would say it would be incon-venient to transport a project like an installa-tion piece because it would have to be reseteach time.
“Only a handul o schools oer private stu-dios to their students,” Davis said. “We’re ex-tremely ortunate to have these.”
Email comments to cls068@latech.edu.
PAUL HARRIS
Staff Reporter
Tech students were able to garner national at-tention once again or their award-winning, uel-efcient vehicles.Heath Tims, EcoCar aculty adviser, traveledwith 19 Tech students to Houston on April 5-7,to compete in the annual Shell Eco-MarathonAmerica’s event.“The Shell Eco-Marathon is an exciting eventthat challenges students rom around the countrywith building the most uel-efcient vehicle theycan,” Tims said.
This year the EcoCar team won frst placein the Diesel Urban Vehicle category, Timssaid.
Nathan Seal, a junior mechanical engineer-ing major, said he served as the leadership boardmember and was excited to be a part o such asuccessul group.
“We were able to construct our diesel ur-ban car to yield 315 miles per gallon efciency,which placed us frst in the competition,” Sealsaid.The EcoCar team was able to construct andbring our cars to the event in Houston, Sealsaid.“It was quite a task because it’s somethingwe’ve never done beore,” Seal said. “It was awhole lot o work but our team worked very welltogether, that being the ultimate reason we wereable to produce and compete with our cars.”
The competition was divided into dierentcategories pertaining to what propelled the cars,Seal said.“We participated in the diesel urban car, urbangasoline and prototype gasoline categories,” Sealsaid.Tims said he was satisfed with his team’s e-ort throughout the year leading up to the com-petition.“Every year we have great students who work on this project and this year was no exception,”Tims said. “It is exciting to see our students’ skillsgrow, allowing them to produce vehicles that notonly perorm well, but are also recognized ortheir eye-catching designs.”Walter Miltenberger, a junior mechanical engi-neering major, said he served as a team memberand did not regret getting involved.“I totally recommend this experience to any-one looking to learn about what goes on in a carand just getting to learn how to work on a team,”Miltenberger said.
He said he was impressed with the overallsetup in Houston and was ortunate he was ableto travel to see the team’s work be put on dis-play.
“Houston was amazing; there was so muchsupport or the team it was impossible to not besuper enthusiastic and excited about the race,”Miltenberger said. “CenterPoint Energy wasthere and provided us with a sponsor, so therewas a eeling that we had to succeed.”Tims said he has been involved with the Eco-Car event or six years.“When I frst heard about the Shell Eco-Mara-thon America’s I knew it was something we want-ed to get our students involved in,” Tims said.“It was a way that we could inspire them to takewhat they learn in the class room and use it in areal world project.”Collin Hosli, a ormer Tech student and teammember o the original EcoCar team, said he wasable to gain a career rom the competition.“I was able to get an internship with Shelland was able to fnd a group I wanted to work with,” Hosli said. “Now here I am working withthat group and enjoying my job as we speak.”Tims said he was impressed with his teammembers’ ability to fnd time to work on the proj-ect.“Our students do all o this outside o theirclasses,” Tims said. “They work nights, weekends, breaks and holidays to build cars that representLouisiana Tech well.”The team was happy with their perormancethis year but they are eager to participate next year, Seal said.
“Anyone with an interest in being a part o this awesome team may join,” Seal said. “Youdon’t have to have a specifc major, we justwant people that are serious about what theydo and will work as a collaborative eort toachieve a goal.”
Email comments to phh007@latech.edu 
KAAMILYA SALAAM
Staff Reporter
On a quiet spring morn-ing, Genaro Smith sat in hisofce working on a writingthat could become his big-gest accomplishment.Smith, an English instruc-tor, said he was recentlyawarded the ATLAS grant.“The ATLAS grant is anaward given by the state’sBoard o Regents SupportFund to Louisiana artistsand scholars,” Smith said.
The grant allows proes-sors and researchers to re-ceive unding while they areon leave or work to ocus ontheir crat.“The grant willpay hal o mysalary and Techwill pay the otherhal,” he said.
Smith said heapplied or thegrant in Novemberand he ound outthe results duringthe frst week o April.
He said hewas awarded thegrant last Fridayto complete his poetry col-lection and an additional book. “I will go on sabbati-cal this upcoming winterand spring quar-ters to work on thesecond book,” hesaid. “The collec-tion is completed;I just have to reviseit.”
Though Smithsaid he usuallywrites fction, hisinterest in poetry began about two years ago and hasled to a collectiono 34 poems abouthis grandather.
“My grandather, a majorcommander or the SouthVietnamese Army with sev-en wives and 27 children,was stripped o his wealthand sent to a re-educationcamp when the communiststook over,” he said. “It’s likea biography o his child-hood all the way through tohis marriages and his timein a prison camp.”
Smith said the other book is a novel titled “The BeautiulOnes Are Not Yet Born.”“The other book is a collec-tion o short stories rom thepoint o view o Vietnamesecharacters,” he said.Although Smith said he hashad several short stories pub-lished, he said his decision towrite a poetry collection cameater a riend read a ew o hispoems.
“I wanted to write a novelfrst,” he said “Then DarrelBorque, who was the Loui-siana Poet Laureate, reada couple and told me that Ineeded to complete them.”Smith said Borque is thereason he completed thecollection, while Ken Rob-inson, director o the schoolo perorming arts, is thereason he applied or thegrant.
Smith also said the processor the grant was extensive.
“I had to submit a lettero intent, fll out paper work,write a two-page artist state-ment detailing what I haveaccomplished and what I in-tend to do,” Smith said.
Smith said in addition tothat he had to provide a let-ter o recommendation romLouisiana Tech President DanReneau.
“All together I had to sub-mit about 12 pages o work and a 20-page document o creative work,” Smith said.
Email comments to kms042@latech.edu.
April 25, 2013
The Tech Talk
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Tech maintains gold at Eco-marathon
Art students fnd new home in old dorm
Genaro Smith’s work earns ATLAS grant
Jaime Johnson works in her personal Richardson art studio.
Photo by Deepanjan Mukhopadhyay
SMITH
Photos courtesy of Shell Eco-Marathon
“Tech Double X” (left) and “Hot Rod” (right) competed in the 2013 Shell Eco-Marathon competition.

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