Samsung Solve for Tomorrow

Samsung Solve for Tomorrow

Since 2004, Samsung’s education programs have contributed more than $13 million in technology to more than 500 public schools in the U.S. In 2010, Samsung unveiled a new contest initiative called Solve for Tomorrow to foster more enthusiasm in STEM education. Together with industry and NGO partners, the Solve for Tomorrow contest uses technology as a motivator to raise awareness and interest in STEM learning among teachers and students.

The national education contest reaches students in grades 6-12 through school-based model that encourages students to combine their creativity and STEM knowledge to become the innovators of tomorrow by asking them to answer this challenge: Show how STEM can be applied to help improve your local community.

The $2 million contest is open to all public school teachers and students in the U.S. Five schools per state are selected as State Finalists, winning two tablets each, and out of those schools, one winner from each state receives a Samsung camcorder, laptop and Adobe editing software to compete in the video phase of the contest. Fifteen finalists chosen from that pool, win additional prizes in technology and the opportunity to be chosen as one of five grand prize winners - three by a panel of judges, one by Samsung employees, one by public online voting.

The five grand prize winners are honored at a special awards ceremony in Washington, D.C., in April. For more information about the Solve for Tomorrow, please visit

Content from this campaign

Social Media Voting Opens for Public to Select “Community Choice Winner” in Samsung’s Solve for Tomorrow Contest
On Twitter and Instagram, the public is invited to weigh in on the winners of a national STEM competition. Samsung’s Solve for Tomorrow contest challenges students and teachers to use their STEM skills to solve real-world issues in their community. This year’s recently named 15  National Finalists are coming to New York City on March 15 to present their projects in front of a live panel...
Mar 7, 2016 11:15 AM ET
Using STEM to Make a Difference in Their Communities, 15 Public Schools are Named National Finalists in the $2 million* Solve for Tomorrow Contest
RIDGEFIELD PARK, N.J., February 24, 2016 /3BL Media. – When their teacher asked them to take a hard look at issues affecting people in their community, one group of students in Missouri noticed that some of their peers with disabilities had trouble staying upright in their wheelchairs. And so, the students got to work with compressed cardboard, cutting and shaping various components to find...
Feb 24, 2016 11:05 AM ET
Penn. Students Develop Low-Cost Water Filtration System, Earn State-Wide Recognition
An engineering class from Burrell High School in Lower Burrell, Pennsylvania was recently recognized for their efforts using STEM education to treat contaminated water in their community. The project was developed as part of the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow Contest, a nationwide competition that invites schools to address issues in their local communities using science, technology, engineering,...
Feb 9, 2016 2:00 PM ET
Five Students Pave the Way for Women in STEM and Earn $20K in Tech
Five 13 and 14-year old girls from Jersey City school, P.S. 5, are inspiring female interest in STEM education through their Solve for Tomorrow project that aims to reduce air contamination in their local community. The students’ project was recently named the New Jersey State Winner in the contest, earning the school $20,000 in technology. “We have the girl power. We can do anything...
Feb 4, 2016 6:30 PM ET
Solve for Tomorrow Students Discuss Vertical Farming on The Weather Channel
The Weather Channel’s Weather Underground has featured students of Northwest Pennsylvania Collegiate Academy (NWPCA), who showcased their winning Solve for Tomorrow project: a vertical farming method that provides fresh produce in urban communities. Each year, the Samsung Solve for Tomorrow contest aims to raise enthusiasm in science, technology, engineering and math (STEM)...
Jan 22, 2016 7:30 PM ET


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