Entries are due by 11:59 p.m., Monday, March 25, 2019. Entries received after the deadline are ineligible for this year’s event.

By filling out this form, I (we) warrant that this entry is original and has been independently developed by me and/or members of my team and does not violate the copyright or other personal or proprietary right of another person or team of people. Further, I (we) attest that I (we) will be able to grant to Clemson University non-exclusive publication and web rights if my (our) entry wins or places in the competition. Also, I (we) understand that if my (our) entry wins or places in the competition, it will be shared with reporters covering the winners or competition.

If you are affiliated with a university, please provide the department with which you are involved. If you are in K-12, please give the name of your school.
Choose a category under which you believe your entry falls.
We reserve the right to change the category of your entry if we believe your entry is more appropriate in a different category or if multiple categories need to be combined to meet the required number of entries.

Choose a format under which you believe your entry falls.
Please let us know if you will need accommodations for your artwork, or if you will be providing work (e.g., 3D entries) in addition to the image uploaded here.
Allowed file types: jpg, png, pdf, gif, bmp, tif; mov, avi -- Max file size: 20MB (20480KB) -- Minimum Dimensions for still images: 1024px by 768px.
Allowed file types: avi, mov -- Max file size: 20MB (20480KB)
Allowed file types: gif, jpg, png -- Max File Size: 20MB (20480KB)
Provide a title for this entry.


Provide more detail about the entry (no longer than 100 words). Your description should address both the artistic and scientific content of your entry. Consider answering questions such as:

    What science concept(s) is your artwork illustrating?

    Why is this science concept important?

    If your entry is based on your research, what broader impacts does your work have on society?

    Describe how your artwork was created. For example, how was your artwork produced (e.g., electron microscope, high-speed camera), and/or what materials does it use (e.g., recycled glass)?

Your statement should communicate what the science behind your artwork is at the level of 8th-grade comprehension. Your description will not be edited or reviewed by the Science as Art committee, so having your text reviewed by someone who does not already know about your research is highly recommended. Please check your spelling before submission. Descriptions will be printed and displayed with your entry at the festival.

No longer than 100 words.
Acknowledge external or internal sources of funding, such as the National Science Foundation.
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