A Pratt & Whitney engineer who helped develop the company’s first CMC turbine blades, a Middletown teenager who juggles hackathons with computational biology research, and a teacher working to partner scientists with educators like herself were among 13 Connecticut women honored Wednesday for their innovation and leadership.
The 14th annual Connecticut Technology Council selected the winners of its Women of Innovation awards from among a group of 50 finalists on Wednesday. Nearly 700 women have been honored by the council since 2004.
The winners ranges from students and mentors to scientists and chief executives.
They include Margaret Steinbugler, manager of...