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Famous Black Female Scientist | african-american-woman-becomes-first-female-rocket-scientist.jpg
SpelBots is Spelman College’s all-female robotics team whose goal is to encourage students & young women of African descent to explore robotics and computer science. SpelBots made history in 2005 as the first all-female, all African-American, undergraduate team to qualify and compete in the International RoboCup four-legged robot soccer competition. Spelman College is the only HBCU to compete at the RoboCup international level.
The Way We Were: 1948 London Olympians Look Back
Alice Coachman, 88, specialized in the high jump. An American, she became the first black woman to win an Olympic gold medal in the 1948 London games. "Winning that gold medal meant everything to me. I didn’t get to celebrate much after, because it was so crowded and everyone wanted to see me. But the one thing I did ask my coach for was a beer. I’d been with her for three years, so she knew that I didn’t drink or smoke. 'You, a beer?' she asked, laughing. I think I only drank about…
Astronauts Jan Davis and Mae Jemison eat aboard the shuttle Endeavor on Sept. 12, 1992.
The kind of beauty I want most is the hard-to-get kind that comes from within - strength, courage, dignity. - Ruby Dee
In 1976, a bill signed by President Ford authorized the admission of women into military service academies. The US Naval Academy welcomed its first female midshipmen that July. (photo: United States Naval Academy)
Tererai Trent, PhD, is a Zimbabwean-American woman who was not allowed to go to school as a child because she was female. Tererai was forced to marry at age 11. By age 18, she was the mother of three. "When my husband realized that I wanted to have an education, he would beat me." In 2009, happily remarried Trent earned her doctorate; her thesis looked at HIV/AIDS prevention programs for women and girls in sub-Saharan Africa.
Vonetta Flowers - Bobsled First African-American to win a gold medal in the winter Olympics.
Inspired by… Black Women in Science: Dr. Maggie Aderin-Pocock – Space Scientist | Sinuous Magazine
Mae Carol Jemison is an American physician and NASA astronaut. She became the first black woman to travel in space when she went into orbit aboard the Space Shuttle Endeavour on September 12, 1992.
1. Rosetta Stone - The rediscovery of the Rosetta Stone in 1799 during the French expedition to Egypt effectively began modern Egyptology by repeating a decree issued in 196BC on behalf of King Ptolemy in Ancient Greek and Demotic as well as in hieroglyphs. The stone, a stele that was used as a building material during the Middle Ages, was captured by the British in 1801 and taken to the British Museum a year later, where it remains to this day. / 40 Important Archaeological Finds