Explore with us. Build out-of-this-world projects at Princeton's 36-hour hackathon.
HackPrinceton invites you to explore the universe. For 36 hours on April 1st-3rd, HackPrinceton will bring together 500 developers and designers to create incredible software and hardware projects. Meet fellow hackers, learn new technologies, and hone your skills along seasoned mentors. Whether you're making your first mobile app or are ready to jump onboard the most developed hardware track in the country, join us for 36 glorious hours of hacking.
- All hacks must be built by accepted, confirmed, and checked-in HackPrinceton attendees. (This includes registered and checked-in Princeton students.)
- Teams must consist of no more than four members.
- Hackers must be a current student, or have left school within the past year, and present enrollment identification (i.e. student ID) to a HackPrinceton organizer if asked.
- Due to university liability requirements, individuals must be at least 18 years old.
Submissions are due on Devpost by 9:00 AM on Sunday, April 3rd. After you submit, you can edit your submission until the deadline, so you are encouraged to begin your submission early. We are not able to accomodate late submissions.
You must include videos, photos, or screenshots of the working product and a link to the source code (GitHub, etc.) of your project.
Associate & Product Manager at ffVC
Founder and CEO of Pilot
Venture Partner at Metamorphic VC
How original is the idea? Is it simply a repackaging of a previous project or is it something that has never been done before? Projects can also blend two concepts together in a refreshing new way.
Does the project take on technical challenges? What parts of the project did your team invent, and how did you build upon existing tools and technologies?
Does it feel like a quickly hacked-together project, or something that is well thought out? Is the user experience and interface smooth and well-designed?
Is the project zany, interesting or just plain amusing? Will it bring a smile to the face of those who see it, whether they are adults, teenagers or little kids?
Can this hack be used in real life to better somebody's life? Is it enough to justify people wanting to use it?