Tokyo Institute of Technology

Tokyo Institute of Technology. jeni etid nan Japon

Tokyo Institute of Technology Details

Enroll at Tokyo Institute of Technology

apèsi sou lekòl la


Tokyo Tech se tèt inivèsite a nasyonal pou syans ak teknoloji nan peyi Japon ki gen yon istwa spanning plis pase 130 ane. apeprè nan 10,000 elèv yo nan Ookayama la, Suzukakedai, ak Tamachi Kanpis, mwatye yo se nan pwogram degre bakaloreya inivèsitè yo a pandan y ap lòt mwatye a se nan mèt la ak pwogram degre doktora. Etidyan entènasyonal nimewo 1,200. Genyen 1,200 fakilte ak 600 administratif ak teknik anplwaye.

Nan 21yèm syèk la, te wòl nan nan syans ak teknoloji inivèsite vin pli zan pli enpòtan. Tokyo Tech ap kontinye devlope lidè mondyal nan jaden yo nan syans ak teknoloji, ak kontribye nan amelyorasyon la nan sosyete atravè rechèch li yo, konsantre sou yon solisyon ak pwoblèm mondyal. objektif alontèm Enstiti a se yo vin dirijan nan mond lan syans ak teknoloji inivèsite.

Kòm youn nan inivèsite tèt Japon an, Tokyo Institute of Technology ap chèche pou kontribye pou sivilizasyon, lapè ak pwosperite nan mond lan, ak gen pou objaktif a devlope kapasite imen mondyal ekselans par atravè rechèch pyonye ak edikasyon nan syans ak teknoloji, ki gen ladan endistriyèl ak sosyal jesyon. Pou yo rive nan misyon sa a, nou gen yon je sou edike elèv trè moral a jwenn pa sèlman ekspètiz syantifik men tou, ekspètiz nan boza liberal, ak yon konesans balanse nan syans sosyal yo ak syans imanitè, tout pandan y ap fè rechèch sou pwofondman soti nan Basics yo pratike ak metriz akademik. Atravè aktivite sa yo, nou swete pou kontribye pou dirab mondyal nan mond lan natirèl ak sipò nan nan lavi moun.

Lekòl / kolèj / depatman / kou / kapasite


lekòl bakaloreya

  • Lekòl nan Syans
  • Lekòl nan Jeni
  • School of Bioscience and Biotechnology

lekòl gradye

  • Graduate School of Science and Engineering
  • Graduate School of Bioscience and Biotechnology
  • Interdisciplinary Graduate School of Science and Engineering
  • Graduate School of Information Science and Engineering
  • Graduate School of Decision Science and Technology
  • Graduate School of Innovation Management

Istwa


In the early Meiji period, soon after the opening of the country, it became imperative that Japan cultivate human resources to develop modern industrial technology. The government was actively promoting the technical education of its citizens at this time in order to develop the advanced science and technology that was already common in Europe and the United States. Against this background, Japan’s first national technical school, the Kogakuryo Technical School, was founded by the Ministry of Engineering in 1873.

Around the same time, the Ministry of Education founded the Seisakugaku Kyojo in 1874 at the suggestion of Gottfried Wagener, a German-born scientist. Wagener had been vocal about the necessity of practical technical education in Japan in order to cultivate senior engineers and engineers. Although the Seisakugaku Kyojo closed three years later, it was a revolutionary school in that students were taught practical skills along with scientific theories to produce engineers necessary for modernizing Japanese industry.

Seiichi Tejima, who was then assistant director general of the Museum of Education, together with Wagener pushed for modern technical and industrial education with emphasis on practical applications. With the support of Ryuichi Kuki and Arata Hamao of the Ministry of Education, they succeeded in persuading the Ministry to establish the Tokyo Vocational School in May 1881.

Preparations for opening the school began. A curriculum was established in accordance with the Rules and Regulations of the Tokyo Vocational School enacted in 1881. These rules stated that the school should provide the necessary technical and industrial science education to become a vocational school teacher or senior engineer. Kuramae in Taito City near the Sumida River was chosen as the site for the campus. Kuramae means thestorehouse front and the name comes from the rice storehouses of the Tokugawa Shogunate located there.

Taizo Masaki was the first principal of the school and the first classes were held in 1882 in two departments: the Department of Machinery and the Department of Applied Chemistry. The Tokyo Vocational School graduated its first class in July 1887. Initially the school had a hard time recruiting students, because technical skills were traditionally handed down in Japan in an apprenticeship system. The shift from apprenticeship to modern technical education had only just begun. nan 1884, Wagener started to teach at the school in accordance with the principles and methods of the former Seisakugaku Kyojo. He developed modern technology for large-scale production in manufacturing industries such as ceramics, glass, and lacquerware. Wagener provided the foundation for Tokyo Tech’s later advancements as industrial manufacturing took root in Japan.

nan 1890, Seiichi Tejima took over Masaki’s job and became principal of the school. Tejima had gone to the United States to study when he was 21 years old and was the interpreter of the Iwakura Mission, a Japanese diplomatic mission that traveled around the world. He later assumed the role of assistant director general of the Museum of Education and went to the Paris and Philadelphia World Expositions. From these experiences Tejima became a pioneer advocate of technical education in Japan. The Tokyo Vocational School was renamed Tokyo Technical School in 1890 and then Tokyo Higher Technical School in 1901. Numerous leaders in academia and industry passed through the doors during the 25-year period in which Tejima led the school.

An adage arose during the years of the Tokyo Technical School. “Wherever there’s a chimney, there you will find someone from Kuramae,” meaning that wherever there was a large-scale industrial complex, a graduate of the school had been involved in its establishment. Kuramae remained the center of technical education until the school was burned to the ground on September 1, 1923 when the Great Kanto Earthquake struck.


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