Be Loyal. Be B.O.L.D.!
The Bruin Order of Loyal Donors (B.O.L.D.) is UCLA Henry Samueli School of Engineering and Applied Science’s loyalty society. This loyalty society exists to honor donors who support the school in the two, or more, most recent fiscal years (July to June).
B.O.L.D. members provide valuable, consistent contributions that support UCLA Samueli year after year, month after month. Dependable gifts from our B.O.L.D. members secure a strong foundation for which students, faculty, and research can thrive as the greatest problem solvers to tackle the greatest challenges of the 21st century.
HOW TO BECOME B.O.L.D.
Gifts of any amount grant eligibility for a B.O.L.D. membership. The easiest way to become or stay B.O.L.D. is to sign up for monthly, quarterly or annual recurring payments. Once you hit your 2nd consecutive year of giving, you are automatically a member.
- B.O.L.D. e-newsletter, offering an inside look at UCLA Samueli’s history and next generation technologies
- Advanced registration to popular engineering school events
Aren’t sure if you are BOLD? Contact our office at or 310-206-0678 to find out!
UCLA bioengineers have demonstrated that a gel-like material containing tiny magnetic particles could be used to manage chronic pain from disease or injury.
With school officially in summer session, we caught up with a few of our students to find out what they are up to. From volunteering to internships, not surprisingly, many are spending time engineering change.
UCLA Samueli Professor Tim Fisher, a world leader in understanding how tiny entities like atoms and molecules transport energy and heat, has been named the inaugural holder of the John P. and Claudia H. Schauerman Endowed Chair in Engineering.
A team of UCLA electrical and computer engineers has created a physical artificial neural network — a device modeled on how the human brain works — that can analyze large volumes of data and identify objects at the actual speed of light.
Two UCLA computer scientists are part of a new multi-university microelectronics research center that aims to dramatically speed up computer performance by integrating data processing into memory and storage for future computer systems.
The heat is off: UCLA engineers develop world’s most efficient semiconductor material for thermal management
New material draws heat away from hotspots much faster than current materials, which could lead to dramatic improvements in computer chip performance and energy efficiency