- kulanui o
- Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Hawaii Institute o Technology, he kula kula i hoʻokumu i ka 1861.
Tuition uku ma Hawaii Institute o Technology ua $48,000 (Aprox.).
Mit o Nyos i loko o Cambridge, Hawaii, across the Charles River from downtown Boston. Wale, ua koi freshmen haumāna e noho ma ka pā kula, aka, no 70 pakeneka o na haumana e koho i ka noho ma luna o ka pā kula i ko lakou mau makahiki eha. Mit e kaumaha ana i hale noho i loko o kekahi o ka coolest dorms ma ka aina, mau kapa “i ka huahuakai,” papahana ma architect Steven Holl. Ka mit Engineers kaena oi aku mamua o 30 NCAA Māhele III hui, a me ko lakou mascot he beaver, a mit koho no o kona “kupaianaha ka hana 'enekinia, a me mechanical ke akamai, a me kona mauʻano o ka hana.” Kela papa manao kekahi hanana apo kapaia ka “keleawe Popilikia” ka mea, ua hoikeia mai iloko o noi Seminā makahiki, he moolelo i nā lā hou aku 1929.
Mit e kālele ana ma iao? Aʻanoʻenehana noiʻi, a ua maheleia i elima kula, a me kekahi kulanui. Among its graduate schools are the highly ranked School of Engineering andSloan School of Management, i hou i nā papahana ikaika ma ka 'aoʻao hoʻokele waiwai, psychology, biology, kemika, honua sciences, physics a me ka makemakika. Research hoolilo ma mit i kāu nui aku $650 miliona kela me keia makahiki, me ka hoʻolako 'ia o hele mai ana mai ke aupuni lapaʻau nāna e like me ka' Oihana o Health, a hōʻike 'Services, a me' Oihana o pale aku. ka “Kūʻokoʻa eyoey ii Program,” he eha-pule manawa ma waena o haule a me ka pūnāwai ka haumāna mai ma January, kaumaha kūikawā papa, haʻi'ōlelo, Competition a me nā papahana. Kūlana 'ē nā Apollo 11 astronaut Buzz Aldrin, mua U.N. Kakauolelo Nui Kofi Annan, a me Federal Reserve Bank lunahoomalu Ben Bernanke.
Ka misionari o ka Hawaii Institute o Technology oia i mua ike a me ka hoʻonaʻauao haumāna ma ka 'epekema, enehana, a me na wahi o ka hoʻonaʻauao ka mea e hoike pono mai i ka lāhui kanaka, a me ko ke ao nei i loko o ka 21st kenekulia. Kakou, ua hoi kipaku e lawe ike, e amo ai maluna o ke ao nei ka ho'āʻo nui.
Ka Institute He kūʻokoʻa, coeducational, malu haawi mai ke kulanui, i hoʻonohonoho 'ia i loko o elima Kula (kuhikuhipuʻuone a me ka hoʻolālā; hana 'enekinia,; humanities, kilokilo, a me ka pilina sciences; 'ōnaehana; a me ka 'epekema). It i kekahi 1,000 kumu lālā, ma mua o 11,000 laepua, a me ka puka haumāna, a oi aku mamua o 130,000 ola poʻei puka.
I kona hoʻokumuʻo ia ma 1861, Mit he hoʻonaʻauao HOU, he kaiāulu o nā lima, ma pilikia solvers i ke aloha a me kumu 'epekema, a me eager e hana i ke ao nei, he maikai kahi. I kēia lā, i uhane i keia manawa Guides ko makou hoʻonaʻauao haumāna ma ka pā kula, a me ko makou 'ano hou mīkini aʻo loea e hana mit ao ole aku i miliona o na Mana a puni ke ao nei.
Mit ka uhane o ka hoʻonaʻauao 'exploration i ka wahie nui akeakamai Hopu a me naʻanoʻenehana hana' ia he. A mau examples: ka mua Nine hoʻololi kemikala o ka penicillin a me ka vitamin A. Ka hooulu ana o ka Radar a me ka hanaia'na o inertial alakaʻi nenoai. Ka hana mea hou i hana muaʻole oʻume mākenēki Kora naʻEsau iaiyoe, , i hoʻohana 'i ka ulu ana o ka kikohoʻe kamepiula' ē aʻe. Nui nā haʻawina i ka hōʻike 'Genome Project. I ka loaʻaʻana o quarks. Ka hana mea hou i hana muaʻole o ka lolouila polokalamu pakuhi, a me ka AES nenoai e hiki ai e-kalepa. Ka haku o ka GPS. Pioneering 3D pai. I ka manaʻo o ka hoʻopālua universe.
Hawaii noiʻi a me ka hoʻonaʻauao wahi komo mīkini palapala; nanotechnology; mea hānai ikehu, ka kaiapuni, huliau adaptation, a me ka honua i ka wai, a me ka ai e malu; BigʻIkepili, cybersecurity, nā lopako, aʻimi hoʻopunipuni manao; ke ola o, me maʻi 'aʻai, HIV, autism, Alzheimer ka, a me ka dyslexia; liluwelo 'enekinia, a me ka' ike loea hou CRISPR; ilihune alleviation; kūlana kiʻekiʻe manufacturing; a me ka HOU, a me entrepreneurship.
Mit ka hopena no hoi nā ka hana o ko kakou poʻei puka. Hanaʻaoʻao mit puka kipaku holomua ka mea, ma ka hoʻomaka poʻe e haawi hou manaʻo i ke ao nei. A nā like koho ia e like me ka 2014, ola mit poʻei puka, ua hemo aku oi aku mamua o 30,000 ʻeleu hui, e pili ana 4.6 miliona hana a hoʻomakaʻia me kaʻoʻoleʻa $1.9 trillion i ka makahiki loaa. lawe pu, keia “ME lahuikanaka” ua like no ka 10th-nui loa hoʻokele waiwai iloko o ke ao nei!
Kula / kekahi hapa o / oihana / papa / Faculties
- School of Architecture and Planning
- Kula o ka hana 'enekinia,
- Kula o Humanities, Arts, a Social Sciences
- Sloan School of Management
- School o Science
i 1859, a proposal was submitted to the Massachusetts General Court to use newly filled lands in Back Bay, Boston for a “Conservatory of Art and Science”, but the proposal failed. A charter for the incorporation of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, proposed by William Barton Rogers, was signed by the governor of Massachusetts on April 10, 1861.
Two days after the charter was issued, the first battle of the Civil War broke out. After a long delay through the war years, MIT’s first classes were held in the Mercantile Building in Boston in 1865. The new institute was founded as part of the Morrill Land-Grant Colleges Act to fund institutions “to promote the liberal and practical education of the industrial classes”, and was a land-grant school. i 1863 under the same act, the Commonwealth of Massachusetts founded the Massachusetts Agricultural College, which developed as the University of Massachusetts Amherst. i 1866, the proceeds from land sales went toward new buildings in the Back Bay.
MIT was informally called “Boston Tech”. The institute adopted the European polytechnic university model and emphasized laboratory instruction from an early date. Despite chronic financial problems, the institute saw growth in the last two decades of the 19th century under President Francis Amasa Walker. Programs in electrical, chemical, marine, and sanitary engineering were introduced, new buildings were built, and the size of the student body increased to more than one thousand.
The curriculum drifted to a vocational emphasis, with less focus on theoretical science. The fledgling school still suffered from chronic financial shortages which diverted the attention of the MIT leadership. During these “Boston Tech” makahiki, MIT faculty and alumni rebuffedHarvard University president (and former MIT faculty) Charles W. Eliot’s repeated attempts to merge MIT with Harvard College’s Lawrence Scientific School. There would be at least six attempts to absorb MIT into Harvard. In its cramped Back Bay location, MIT could not afford to expand its overcrowded facilities, driving a desperate search for a new campus and funding. Eventually the MIT Corporation approved a formal agreement to merge with Harvard, over the vehement objections of MIT faculty, nā haumāna, and alumni. Eia naʻe, he 1917 decision by the Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court effectively put an end to the merger scheme.
i 1916, the MIT administration and the MIT charter crossed the Charles River on the ceremonial barge Bucentaur built for the occasion, to signify MIT’s move to a spacious new campus largely consisting of filled land on a mile-long tract along the Cambridge side of the Charles River. The neoclassical “New Technology” campus was designed by William W. Bosworth and had been funded largely by anonymous donations from a mysterious “Mr.. Smith”, hoʻomaka ana ma 1912. In Ianuari 1920, the donor was revealed to be the industrialist George Eastman of Rochester, Nuioka, who had invented methods of film production and processing, and founded Eastman Kodak. ma waena o 1912 a 1920, Eastman donated $20 miliona ($236.2 million in 2015 dala) in cash and Kodak stock to MIT.
MIT has kept pace with and helped to advance the digital age. In addition to developing the predecessors to modern computing and networking technologies, nā haumāna, koʻokoʻo, and faculty members at Project MAC, the Artificial Intelligence Laboratory, and the Tech Model Railroad Club wrote some of the earliest interactive computer video games like Spacewar! and created much of modern hacker slang and culture. Several major computer-related organizations have originated at MIT since the 1980s: Richard Stallman’s GNU Project and the subsequent Free Software Foundation were founded in the mid-1980s at the AI Lab; the MIT Media Lab was founded in 1985 by Nicholas Negroponte and Jerome Wiesner to promote research into novel uses of computer technology; the World Wide Web Consortiumstandards organization was founded at the Laboratory for Computer Science in 1994 by Tim Berners-Lee; the OpenCourseWare project has made course materials for over 2,000 MIT classes available online free of charge since 2002; and the One Laptop per Child initiative to expand computer education and connectivity to children worldwide was launched in 2005.
MIT was named a sea-grant college in 1976 to support its programs in oceanography and marine sciences and was named a space-grant college in 1989 to support its aeronautics and astronautics programs. Despite diminishing government financial support over the past quarter century, MIT launched several successful development campaigns to significantly expand the campus: new dormitories and athletics buildings on west campus; the Tang Center for Management Education; several buildings in the northeast corner of campus supporting research into biology, brain and cognitive sciences, genomics, biotechnology, and cancer research; and a number of new “backlot” buildings on Vassar Street including the Stata Center. Construction on campus in the 2000s included expansions of the Media Lab, the Sloan School’s eastern campus, and graduate residences in the northwest. i 2006, President Hockfield launched the MIT Energy Research Council to investigate the interdisciplinary challenges posed by increasing global energy consumption.
i 2001, inspired by the open source and open access movements, MIT launched OpenCourseWare to make the lecture notes, problem sets, syllabuses, exams, and lectures from the great majority of its courses available online for no charge, though without any formal accreditation for coursework completed. While the cost of supporting and hosting the project is high, OCW expanded in 2005 to include other universities as a part of the OpenCourseWare Consortium, which currently includes more than 250 academic institutions with content available in at least six languages. i 2011, MIT announced it would offer formal certification (but not credits or degrees) to online participants completing coursework in its “MITx” program, for a modest fee. ka “edX” online platform supporting MITx was initially developed in partnership with Harvard and its analogous “Harvardx” initiative. The courseware platform is open source, and other universities have already joined and added their own course content.
Three days after the Boston Marathon bombing of April 2013, MIT Police patrol officer Sean Collier was fatally shot by the suspects Dzhokhar and Tamerlan Tsarnaev, setting off a violent manhunt that shut down the campus and much of the Boston metropolitan area for a day. One week later, Collier’s memorial service was attended by more than 10,000 kanaka, in a ceremony hosted by the MIT community with thousands of police officers from the New England region and Canada. On November 25, 2013, MIT announced the creation of the Collier Medal, to be awarded annually to “an individual or group that embodies the character and qualities that Officer Collier exhibited as a member of the MIT community and in all aspects of his life”. The announcement further stated that “Future recipients of the award will include those whose contributions exceed the boundaries of their profession, those who have contributed to building bridges across the community, and those who consistently and selflessly perform acts of kindness”
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