- University o Tasmania
University o Tasmania
The University o Tasmania (WAY) Kei te matua Kei te whare wānanga rangahau tūmatanui i roto i Tasmania, Ahitereiria. Officially founded in 1890, it was the fourth university to be established in Australia, ahakoa Karaiti College, i ka hono ki te whare wānanga i roto i 1929, I whakapumautia i roto i 1846 a tonu te ahua matamua o te mātauranga teitei i roto i te whenua. The University of Tasmania is a sandstone university and is a member of the international Association of Commonwealth Universities and theAssociation of Southeast Asian Institutions of Higher Learning.
Te whare wānanga tuku ngā hōtaka Paetahi me te paetahi i roto i te whānuitanga o ngā pekanga, a he hononga ki 20 ngā whare rangahau mātanga, pokapū rangahau paheko, me te manga e hāngai pokapū rangahau; many of which are regarded as nationally and internationally competitive leaders. The university’s Institute for Marine and Antarctic Studies have strongly contributed to the university’s multiple 5 ngä tatau whakatauranga (pai i runga paerewa ao) hoki kairangi i roto i te rangahau whakawhiwhia e te Kaunihera Rangahau Ahitereiria. e whakaorangia hoki te University mätauranga matua i te Ahitereiria Maritime College, te pokapū motu mō te mātauranga moana, whakangungu me te rangahau.
Te whare wānanga te tino te whakaaro mo tona pūmau ki te hiranga i roto i ngā akoranga me te whakaako. I runga te reira i roto i te tihi 10 whare wānanga rangahau i roto i Ahitereiria, me te i roto i te runga e rua ōrau ia o ngā whare wānanga te ao i roto i te rangatira Pūmātauranga o te Ao Universities. riro hoki te whare wānanga ake tohu whakaako atu tetahi atu whare wānanga Ahitereiria i te Tari Kawanatanga o Ahitereiria mō te Ako me te Whakaako i 2012.
Ako i te Whare Wānanga o Tasmania taea te tango e koe atu atu koutou tūmanakohia ake. To tatou whānuitanga kanorau o nga nekehanga, E hangaia whakawhitinga ākonga me ngā wheako akoranga ki te hanga i te feia faatere ao heke mai.
Te Whare Wānanga o te wheako Tasmania haamatara i te pūmanawa o te takitahi. E rite rawa tatou raukura, ka faauruhia ki te hanga me te whakautu ki te whai wāhitanga me ngā wero o te heke mai ano rite kōrero, tino te whakaaro ngaio, me tangata ahurea mātau i roto i te rohe, motu, me te hapori ao.
e kore e koutou tau wānanga e pā ana ki noa ako, kia kia pono o. Me koe te pauna i waenganui i te mahi pakeke, me te nui o te tākaro. Na ka Tasmania Ko te papa tākaro tino. Te riroraa i te motu, e karapotia matou e arawai. A feruri parahutihuti, hoeraa, kauhoe, me te ngaru.
E tatou koraha ake rahuitia atu tetahi atu wahi i runga i te ao - me te reira tika i runga i te paepae o to tatou pa. Hiking, pahikara maunga, piki me te camping ko te ahiahi wiki ranei ngāwari mahi. Na to tatou kararehe i konei e kore noa e te tīariari hea atu i roto i te ao. wahi tenei he mä, me te tino noa, ataahua.
Otiia ki te mea ko te pa atu kāhua koutou, Tasmania kua taupokina koe. to tatou kai, toi me te ahurea scene ko te kaupapa wera i roto i mags tāpoi puta noa te ao. Hoki te take pai. Kua matou tohu toa hakari tau a tawhio noa, tiriti auheke, me te ahurea kawhe e kore e mutu.
Ko te mea pai ko te, te tatanga pātata o te Uni ki drawcards maha o Tasmania taea wa ake hoki ki a koutou te tiki roto reira. Aue - a kua ka tatou i te rangi: kaöre i te ao ... tino mō te whakatangi atu te pungawerewere i te po nui (i runga i nga pukapuka kuputuhi).
kura / Colleges / tari / kōhi / aravihi
- Agriculture & Pūtaiao taiao
- Architecture & hoahoa
- Toi, Humanities & Sciences Social
- Computing & IT
- Mātauranga & Haapiiraa
- Sciences hauora & Community Care
- Journalism, Media & Communications
- Marine & Antarctic
- Maritime Studies
- Music, Creative & Mahi Toi
The University of Tasmania was established on 1 January 1890, after the abolition of overseas scholarships freed up funds. It immediately took over the role of the Tasmanian Council for Education. Richard Deodatus Poulett Harris, who had long advocated the establishment of the university, became its first warden of the senate. The first degrees to graduates admitted ad eundem gradum and diplomas were awarded in June 1890. The university was offered an ornate sandstone building on the Queens Domain in Hobart, previously the High School of Hobart, though it was leased by others until mid-1892. This eventually became known as University House. Three lecturers began teaching eleven students from 22 Maehe 1893, once University House had been renovated. Parliamentarians branding it an unnecessary luxury made the university’s early existence precarious. The institution’s encouragement of female students fuelled criticism. James Backhouse Walker, a local lawyer and briefly Vice-Chancellor, mounted a courageous defence. By the First World War there were over one hundred students and several Tasmanian graduates were influential in law and politics.
According to Chancellor Sir John Morris, i 1918 tae noa ki 1939 the institution still ‘limped along’. Distinguished staff had already been appointed, such as historian William Jethro Brown, physicists and mathematicians Alexander McAulay and his son Alexander Leicester McAulay, classicist RL Dunbabin, and philosopher and polymath Edmund Morris Miller. Housed in the former Hobart High School, facilities were totally outgrown, but the state government was slow to fund a new campus.
I roto i 1914 the university petitioned King George V for Letters Patent, which request he granted. The Letters Patent, sometimes called the Royal Charter, granted the university’s degrees status as equivalent to the established universities of the United Kingdom, where such equivalents existed.
During the Second World War, while the Optical Munitions Annexe assisted the war effort, local graduates, replacing soldier academics, taught a handful of students. New post-war staff, many with overseas experience, pressed for removal to adequate facilities at Sandy Bay on an old rifle range. Chancellor Sir John Morris, also Chief Justice, though a dynamic reformer, antagonised academics by his authoritarianism. Vice-Chancellor Torliev Hytten, an eminent economist, saw contention peak while the move to Sandy Bay was delayed. In a passionate open letter to the premier, Philosophy Professor Sydney Orr goaded the government into establishing the 1955 Royal Commission into the university. The commission’s report demanded extensive reform of both university and governing council. Staff were delighted, while lay administrators fumed.
The 1965 Martin Report established a traditional role for universities, and a more practical role for colleges of advanced education. The Tasmanian Government duly created the Tasmanian College of Advanced Education (TCAE) i roto i 1966 sited on Mount Nelson above the university. It initially incorporated The School of Art, the Conservatorium of Music and the Hobart Teachers College. I roto i 1971, a Launceston campus of the TCAE was announced. These were fateful decisions, as events over the next years showed. It was argued that the TCAE attempted to compete with the university, not complement it.
I roto i 1978 the University of Tasmania took over two of the courses offered by the TCAE in Hobart, Pharmacy and Surveying, following a report by Professor Karmel, and another by H.E. Cosgrove. Some other TCAE courses in Hobart moved to Launceston. The curious situation of three separate courses in teacher education in the State could not last, Heoi, and following two more reports, the university incorporated the remaining courses of the Hobart campus of the College of Advanced Education in 1981, which raised its numbers to 5000. The Launceston campus of the TCAE renamed itself the Tasmanian State Institute of Technology (TSIT).
I roto i 1987, the University Council resolved to approach the TSIT to negotiate a merger to minmise ongoing conflict. The ‘Dawkins Revolution’ and the ‘unified national system’ provided later support for this initiative. The Tasmanian State Institute of Technology became the Newnham Campus of the university on 1 January 1991, exactly 101 years after the university’s founding. A new campus at Burnie on the North-West Coast of Tasmania was opened in 1995, and later became known as the Cradle Coast Campus. Though the amalgamated institution retained the old name of University of Tasmania, like other contemporary institutions a new era dominated by market forces rather than generous public funding controls its future.
The Australian Maritime College (AMC), situated adjacent to the Newnham campus, integrated with the university in 2008. The University of Tasmania and TasTAFE are now the only institutions of tertiary education in Tasmania.
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