Universidade de Erlangen Nuremberg

Universidade de Erlangen Nuremberg

Universidade de Erlangen Nuremberg Detalles

Rexístrate na Universidade de Erlangen Nuremberg

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Universidade de Erlangen Nuremberg é unha universidade de investigación pública nas cidades de Erlangen e Nuremberg, en Baviera, Alemaña. nome Friedrich-Alexander vén do primeiro fundador da Universidade Friedrich, Margrave de Brandenburg-Bayreuth, eo seu benefactor Christian Frederick Charles Alexander, Margrave de Brandenburg-Ansbach.

en Alemaña, tradicionais universidades de artes liberais xeralmente non teñen unha escola de enxeñería ou departamento. con todo, FAU ten unha facultade de enxeñería distintas.

FAU é a segunda universidade estatal no Estado Bavaria. ten 5 facultades, 23 departamentos / escolas, 30 departamentos clínicos, 19 departamentos autonómicos, 656 profesores, 3,404 membros do persoal académico e aproximadamente 13,000 funcionarios.

No semestre de inverno 2014/15 en torno a 39,085 estudantes (incluíndo 3,556 estudantes estranxeiros) matriculouse na universidade en 239 campos de estudo, con preto de 2/3 estudando no campus Erlangen e os restantes 1/3 no campus de Nuremberg. Estas estatísticas poñer FAU na lista de top 10 maiores universidades en Alemaña.

en 2013, 5251 estudantes se formou na universidade e 663 doutorados e 50 Rexistráronse teses de post-doutoramento. ademais, FAU recibiu 171 millóns de euros (2013) financiamento externo o mesmo ano, tornándose un dos máis fortes de terceiros universidades financiados en Alemaña.

en 2006 e 2007, como parte da iniciativa nacional de excelencia, FAU foi escollido pola Fundación Alemá de Investigación como un dos gañadores da Iniciativa de Excelencia alemáns Universidades. FAU é tamén membro da DFG (Fundación Alemá de Investigación) e os xestores de arriba industrial de rede Europa.

No Ránking Académico de Universidades do Mundo para o ano 2014, FAU quedou en segundo lugar entre as universidades alemás en Enxeñaría / Tecnoloxía e Ciencias da Computación grupo para todos os catro parámetros de clasificación TOP, FUN, HiCi e PUB.

escolas / colleges / departamentos / cursos / facultades


  • Facultade de Ciencias Humanas, ciencias sociais, e Teoloxía
  • Facultade de Negocios, economía, e Dereito
  • Facultade de Medicina
  • Facultade de Ciencias
  • Facultade de Enxeñaría

historia


1743 - A Universidade fundouse por Margrave Friedrich de Brandenburg-Bayreuth

A Universidade de Erlangen foi creado no espírito do absolutismo ilustrado. A función de universidades alemás no século XVIII era servir as necesidades dos varios principados, facendo provisións para a educación e formación dos funcionarios para mellorar a reputación dos príncipes.

Esta foi tamén a principal fonte de motivación para Margrave Friedrich de Brandenburg-Bayreuth que fundou a Friedrichs-Universität no seu principado 1743 coa axuda de Margravess Wilhelmine eo primeiro reitor da Universidade, Daniel Superville.

Foi a terceira universidade a ser creada en Franconia, despois das universidades de Altdorf e Würzburg, e foi baseado na cidade imperial de Erlangen na academia do ex cabaleiro situado na Hauptstraße. A apertura oficial da Universidade ocorreu en 4 novembro 1743, un evento que aínda se celebra todos os anos o academicus morre.
1769 - A Universidade é expandido por Margrave Alexander

Nos seus primeiros días, Universidade de Erlangen era unha das máis pequenas institucións do seu tipo. Un total de 64 alumnos estaban matriculados na Universidade Nova no ano da súa fundación e foron ensinados por 16 profesores; o número medio de alumnos permaneceu en torno a 200 durante algún tempo.

As primeiras décadas de existencia da Universidade foron marcadas por problemas económicos dende o Margraviate de Brandenburg-Bayreuth foi relativamente pequeno e non especialmente ricos. Non foi ata 1769, cando a liña de Bayreuth morreu eo Margraviate de Brandenburg-Bayreuth estaba unida coa de Brandenburg-Ansbach, que Friedrichs-Universität foi dada unha base financeira máis sólida. En honra do Margrave Alexander, o novo gobernante, que tamén era para facer o primeiro gran patrón da Universidade, Universidade foi renomeado Friedrich-Alexander-Universität o mesmo ano.

A franxa tradicional de disciplinas foi ensinado nas facultades de Teoloxía, lei, Medicina e Filosofía. Ademais do Palacio Hohenzollern que, como casa para a viúva, só xogou un papel público marxinal, a pequena cidade margravial de Erlangen non política importante, institucións económicas ou culturais, e profesores da Universidade agora adquiriu o estatuto de considerable dentro da sociedade da cidade.
1810 - Franconia se fai parte de Baviera

Cincuenta anos despois da súa fundación, Universidade sufriu un gran cambio como resultado da axitación política. A transferencia de poder para a coroa de Prusia en 1792, ao imperio francés en 1806 and finally to the Bavarian crown in 1810 transformed the margravial University into a state-run institution. While this meant that it lost much of its autonomy, such as its own jurisdiction and the special privileges granted to the university citizen, it also improved the University’s finances.

The number of students had risen and remained steady at around 400 at this time. The plans to centralise university education at the University of Landshut, laid down by the Bavarian Minister of State, Maximilian Joseph von Montgelas, meant that at the beginning of the eighteenth century the future of the University was jeopardised on more than one occasion. It owed its survival ultimately to the fact that it had the only faculty of protestant theology in Bavaria. Had this not continued to exist, all the Bavarian students of protestant theology, whose numbers had grown significantly as a result of Franconia’s recent integration into Bavaria, would have been forced to study outside Bavaria.
1818 – The Schloss is officially donated to the University

en 1818, the University acquired a significant number of new buildings. After the death of Sophie Caroline, the second wife of the founder of the University, who had resided in Erlangen as his dowager since 1764, King Maximilian I Joseph of Bavaria donated the Schloss, the Schlossgarten, the orangery and other buildings previously owned by the margraves to the University.

The first half of the nineteenth century also saw Wilhelm von Humboldt’s major reform of the concept of university education, in which he advocated the combination of research and teaching. Lectures which had previously concentrated on a strictly exegetic approach to standard works now focused on the methodology of academic study and guidance towards independent research.
1824 – Universitätsklinikum Erlangen is founded
The construction of Universitätsklinikum Erlangen, the hospital in the eastern part of the Schlossgarten, was the first major building project undertaken by the University and was completed in 1824. The rapid development towards growing differentiation between the subjects, and the new research areas in medicine and the sciences in the second half of the nineteenth century necessitated the construction of numerous new buildings around the Schlossgarten and along Universitätsstraße, which came to form the core of the University. The most striking buildings from this period are the Kollegienhaus (1889), the anatomy and pathology buildings (1897 e 1906) and the University Library (1913).
1890 – The University has an average of one thousand students
The expansion in size went hand in hand with the creation of numerous new departments with institutes within them which, as distinct from the departments, not only taught academic disciplines but also conducted independent research. Student numbers also increased markedly in the second half of the nineteenth century. In the summer semester 1890, the number of students enrolled topped the 1000 mark for the first time,

meaning that the University ranked number 15 among the 21 universities in the German Empire in terms of size. This development also radically changed the relationship between the University and the city. Whereas Erlangen’s image in the eighteenth century had been determined by the Huguenot trades and crafts, in the nineteenth century the University began to play an increasingly significant role.

Among the most famous professors who taught at the University were the theologian Adolf von Harleß, the lawyer Christian von Glück, the professor of medicine Franz Penzoldt, the historian Karl Hegel, the philosopher Ludwig Feuerbach, the professor of German Benno von Wiese, the professor of oriental studies and poet Friedrich Rückert, the mathematician Max Noether, the physicist Eilhard Wiedemann, the chemists Emil and Otto Fischer, the botanist Johann Christian Daniel von Schreber, the pharmacists Theodor and Ernst Martius, the zoologist Enoch Zander, and the geologist Bruno von Freyberg.

Some of Erlangen ‘s famous students include the theologist Wilhelm Löhe, the lawyer and Prussian statesman Karl Freiherr von Stein zum Altenstein, the doctor Samuel Hahnemann, the writers Heinrich Wackenroder, Ludwig Tieck, Christian Friedrich Daniel Schubart and August Graf von Platen, the chemist Justus von Liebig, the physicist Georg Simon Ohm and the mathematician Emmi Noether.
1920 – The Pro-rector becomes the Rector

The outbreak of the First World War in 1914 had a considerable effect on the University. On the very first day of mobilisation, the Kollegienhaus , the Schloss and several departments at Universitätsklinikum Erlangen were converted into hospitals for the wounded. Around three quarters of the students were affected by conscription or voluntary enrolment. This led to an enormous drop in the numbers of students who continued to study. During the war years there were usually only about 300 students present in Erlangen.

The events of the Bavarian Revolution of 1918 e 1919 and the subsequent abolition of the monarchy meant that the title ‘Rector Magnificentissimus’ which had previously been born by the ruling monarch now disappeared. The office of Pro-rector was therefore changed to ‘Rector (Magnificus)’ in 1920. similarmente, the term ‘Pro-rector’ replaced the previous title ‘Exprorektor’. For most students, the years immediately after the First World War were marked by poverty and many students from poor backgrounds came to the University in the hope of building new futures for themselves despite their modest schooling.

Inflation and the bankruptcy of numerous scholarship organisations added to their plight. The Student Representatives Committee was founded in 1919 and was followed in 1922 by what is now the Studentenwerk (Servizos ao estudante) que, en 1930, opened the Studentenhaus that still stands on Langemarktplatz today. On the whole, con todo, after its rapid growth in the middle of the nineteenth century, the 1920s were a period of stagnation for the University.
1928 – The Faculty of Sciences is founded
The increasing importance of the natural sciences that became so apparent in the second half of the nineteenth century led to a change in the University’s structure. en 1928, the natural sciences were separated off what was then the Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences and given faculty status of their own.
1933 – The University’s autonomy falls prey to National Socialism
A nationalistic climate of opinion had already clearly been in evidence at University in Erlangen during the Weimar Republic, and in November 1929, the German National Socialist Student Association gained an absolute majority of the seats in the Student Representatives Committee elections for the first time at any German university. During the years of Nazi dictatorship, Erlangen was not spared any of the events that also occurred at other universities, such as the dismissal of professors unwilling to toe the party line, the book burnings of May 1933, or the inclusion of subjects that conformed to Nazi ideology, such as ‘race research’.

The University’s academic autonomy was removed during the Nazi period and the Führer principle was also applied to the university constitution, as the rector was no longer elected by the professorial body but was appointed by the Reichsminister of academic affairs. As happened at universities across Germany at this time, student numbers in Erlangen dropped greatly as a result of the Nazi educational policy.
1945 – The University undergoes reconstruction

By the end of the Second World War, Erlangen was the only university town in Germany, other than Heidelberg, which had almost entirely escaped destruction. Students flocked to the University when teaching resumed in the winter semester 1945/46, and there were five times as many students as before the war. Whereas in the summer semester 1927 there had been 1340 students and ten years later there had been 967, by the summer semester 1947, Universidade tiña 5316 estudantes.

con todo, as the other German universities gradually reopened their doors, the numbers in Erlangen began to drop again towards the end of the 1950s, so that by the winter semester 1956/57, Erlangen was the smallest university in West Germany.

The University now needed to provide enough new buildings to house all of its departments and institutes. In an attempt to preserve the University’s character with its individual buildings clustered together in the city centre, the new buildings were not constructed on a campus site isolated from the town centre, as was the case elsewhere, but were instead built on a variety of central sites which had previously served other purposes.

This was the case with the old barracks in Bismarckstraße, where a new complex for law, teoloxía, humanities and social sciences was unveiled in 1953. Further new buildings followed in the city centre, in particular for the Faculty of Medicine, such as the Department of Neurosurgery in 1978, which was built on Schwabachanlage where previously the psychiatric clinic had stood.

The most notable expansion which took place at the University in the 1960s was in the field of engineering. The post-war need to modernise provided the impetus to add a department of engineering, a wish that had been expressed as early as 1903. Staff at the Faculty of Sciences now expressed the need for an independent faculty for electrical and mechanical engineering, which was given the support of the senate in 1957.
1961 – The Faculty of Business, Economics and Social Sciences is founded

Shortly after these additions, the University expanded in a different direction by incorporating the municipally-funded college of business, economics and social sciences in Nuremberg, fundado en 1919, into the University to form what was then its sixth faculty. From then on the University adopted the name under which it is known today, Friedrich-Alexander-Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg.

The teaching of economics and business administration, which had until this point played only a minor role in what was then the Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences in Erlangen, could now be carried out on a much larger scale on its own site in Nuremberg. This amalgamation accelerated the growth in student numbers which reached a new peak at the end of the 1960s.
1966 – The Faculty of Engineering is founded

en 1962, after lengthy debate, the Bavarian parliament finally decided to establish a Faculty of Engineering in Erlangen. In this respect, the University had won out against the city of Nuremberg which had been requesting that a technical university be established in Nuremberg for decades.

Since the expansive areas of building land required for this project were not available in the centre of Erlangen, the foundations for a new university campus were laid in the south east of the city in 1964. The formal establishment of the Faculty of Engineering, which became the seventh faculty at FAU at the time, took place in 1966. Neste momento, the University was the only institution in Germany with a faculty of engineering which was integrated into the existing structures of a classical research university and not set up as an autonomous university.
1968 – The student movement develops
At FAU, as elsewhere, the following years were dominated by the student movement, a movement which was to have such long-lasting effects on academic life. The student protests, which affected universities throughout Germany, were initially a response to issues which were purely university-related, such as poor study conditions. en 1969, the student movement grew more radical and became an instrument of opposition to the political system in general. In cooperation with other social groups, this grew into what became known as the extra-parliamentary opposition movement.

There was a great confrontation, particularly in the debate over the Bavarian Higher Education Act of 1974, sections of which banned student representatives from exercising a general political mandate, and over the German Higher Education Act of 1976. These years also brought about many changes to the University’s public image, as many long-established traditions were abolished. There was an end to professors wearing gowns and, en 1968, the celebration of Founder’s Day, the ‘dies academicus’, which until then had been held in the Baroque splendour of the Redoutensaal, was transferred to the rather less flamboyant ambience of the Auditorium Maximus where it has taken place ever since.
1972 – The Faculty of Education is founded
The Faculty of Education was established in 1972, becoming the University’s eighth faculty at the time. It grew out of the Institute for Teacher Training which was established in 1956 and later upgraded in 1958 to become the Pädagogische Hochschule Nürnberg, a teacher training college, before becoming a faculty at FAU. por 2007, Universidade tiña 11 facultades, as the Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences was divided into two independent faculties and the Faculty of Sciences was spilt into three others.

FAU reached a new milestone in the winter semester 1991/92 cando, for the first time, it had over 30,000 estudantes. Until the middle of the nineteenth century, en torno a 40 percent of students were enrolled in the faculties of Theology and Law, but starting in second half of the twentieth century a large percentage of the student population were drawn towards the newer disciplines of engineering and of business administration, economía e ciencias sociais.
2000 – New reforms take place

At the beginning of the twenty-first century, Friedrich-Alexander-Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg is faced with new challenges. The extension of the buildings on the Südgelände (southern campus) and the erection of new buildings in the city centre are currently changing the physical appearance of the University. en 2000, the Nikolaus Fiebiger Centre of Molecular Medicine on Glückstraße replaced the former physics building and 2001 saw the opening of the new Röthelheim Campus on the site of the old artillery barracks. The first phase of construction for the new non-surgical centre was begun in 2002.

The University was quick to implement the changeover to the new Bachelor’s and Master’s degrees as prescribed by the Bavarian State Ministry of Sciences, Research and the Arts, and these degree programmes replaced the former Diplom and Magister programmes by the end of the decade.

ademais, in order to retain an competitive position on an international scale and meet the challenges of the future, the Senate voted on 7 febreiro 2007 to carry out a comprehensive reform of the University’s structure. Conformemente, in the winter semester 2007/08, the eleven faculties were reorganised into the five faculties which the University has today. These faculties are sub-divided into departments with internal structures which are designed to strengthen existing collaborations and create possibilities for new ones.


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