Eat. Sleep. Code. Can you build something awesome in 24 hours?
UNIHACK - Melbourne's premier student hackathon - is back on August 15 at Inspire9, Richmond.
UNIHACK brings the most talented programmers, designers, thinkers and creators in one location to build something awesome. Teams of up to four students have 24 hours to design and build their idea. It can be anything - a website, a mobile application, or even a robot. It just needs to work when it is presented to the judges.
Find out more information on our website - http://unihack.net/
- UNIHACK is open to all university and TAFE students in Australia. The only requirement is that you must be an enrolled undergraduate, honours, postgraduate or TAFE student when UNIHACK begins.
- You and your team members must have purchased a ticket at unihack.net. Unregistered participants are not allowed.
- Remote participation is not allowed.
You must submit your project by 2:15pm on Sunday August 16. If you do not submit your project by this time, then it will not be considered for judging.
In addition to the details about your project and how you built it, you must provide the following:
- A video demo
You must upload a screencast or product demonstration of your application or prototype to YouTube or Vimeo. It must be a no-frills and silent/muted video that demonstrates your application. We will not accept videos of PowerPoint slides. We want to see your prototype in action.
- List all third-party material
If you have any legally licensed material or tools that are freely available (as per Rule 5 in the Basic Rules), we would like you to list them in your submission. For example, if you used Bootstrap or any APIs (e.g. Braintree).
- A link to your repository
We require you to provide us with a link to your repository for judging of certain prizes. Remember, your repository must be public.
If you have created a web app, you are free to submit a link to a live working copy of your project with your submission. However, this is optional and not required.
How to enter
- Visit unihack.net and register by purchasing a ticket.
Is the hack more than just another generic social/mobile/local app? Does it do something entirely novel, or at least take a fresh approach to an old problem?
Is the hack technically interesting or difficult? Is it just some lipstick on an API, or were there any technical challenges to surmount when building it?
Polish and Design
Is the hack usable in its current state? Is the user experience smooth? Does it work as the creators say? Is it well designed?
Is the hack practical? Is it something people would actually use? Does it fulfil a real need? Does it fulfil a real need people have?