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University of Michigan–Dearborn Former names Dearborn Center of the University of Michigan Motto Arts, Knowledge, Truth Type Public Established 1959 Parent institution University of Michigan Endowment US $30.29 million Chancellor Daniel Little President Mark Schlissel Academic staff 511 Students 9,193  Undergraduates 7,334  Postgraduates 1,669  Location Dearborn, Michigan, U.S. Campus Suburban 200+ acres Colors Maize and Blue Nickname Wolverines Sporting affiliations NAIA & ACHA Website www.
umdearborn.edu The University of Michigan–Dearborn (commonly referred to as UM-Dearborn or UM-D) is a public university located in Dearborn, Michigan, United States. It is one of the two regional campuses of the University of Michigan operating under the policies of the Board of Regents. The University of Michigan in Ann Arbor is located 35 miles to the west; the other regional campus is in Flint.
Enrolled students have full access to the library systems, galleries, and sporting events of the main campus, and graduates are members of the largest alumni organization of its kind in the world, the University of Michigan Alumni Association. Faculty and students collaborate across all three campuses in research and scholarly activity, and degrees for all three campuses are conferred by the state elected Board of Regents.
Originally known for its elite engineering and management programs, UM-Dearborn now offers over 90 academic majors, 28 masters degree programs, and 3 doctoral degree programs across all disciplines. Both the College of Computer Science and Engineering and the College of Business have been designated as some of the best programs in both the nation and region. A part of the Metro Detroit region, UM-D is also known for its community engagement within the city of Detroit, and is part of The Coalition of Urban and Metropolitan Universities.
 History The first movement toward what was to become The University of Michigan–Dearborn began with some studies in the middle 1950s of manpower supply conducted by Archie Pearson, director of training for Ford Motor Company. Convinced that serious shortages were looming for the Company in qualified, college-trained engineers and junior administrators, he made discreet inquiries of educational institutions in the Detroit area concerning their willingness to adjust their programs to meet these needs.
The announcement on December 17, 1956 of a gift of land and capital development money from the Company to the University made it obvious that the focus of the agreement between the two was the building of an upper-division and master's level campus of the University which would adopt the cooperative work-study requirement as a part of its regular degree program in engineering and business administration.
The University was to provide the regular professional and liberal arts courses necessary to a University of Michigan bachelor's or master's degree, with the co-op work assignments forming an integral addition to the regular academic requirements. UM-Dearborn opened as the Dearborn Center of the University of Michigan on September 28, 1959. The 1969 report of the Dearborn Campus Planning Study Committee, appointed by University Vice President for State Relations and Planning Arthur Ross to consider the future of the campus, recommended the addition of the first two years to become a full four-year institution and the expansion of non-coop programs; it recommended other changes as well, most of which were implemented in 1971 to give the campus its present structure.
It became at that time a four-year undergraduate institution (newly designated "The University of Michigan-Dearborn") with a continued commitment to some master's level graduate programs, having a Chancellor as its chief executive officer; two years later, the old divisions became schools and colleges, and the Division of Education ("Urban Education" for the first few years) was created, with each of the major academic units headed by a dean.
The first Chancellor of the UM-Dearborn, Dr. Leonard E. Goodall, was appointed in July, 1971. After that watershed change in 1971, UM-Dearborn grew rapidly from just under 1,000 students to over 6,000 in 1979. During this period there was a scramble just to supply the courses and facilities needed to accommodate the soaring student population. New faculties were added at the rate of 10 to 20 per year, and the face of the campus changed as a new set of buildings (the former University Mall now remodeled as the University Center, the Fieldhouse, and the Library) was planned and constructed to the south of the original four buildings.
By April 1981, when the new library building was dedicated, the population center of the campus had shifted to this newly developed area. Ironically, however, these years of expansion also ushered in a period of severe retrenchment, when the debt burden of the new structures coincided with a recession and cuts in state aid to the campus. Dr. William Jenkins, appointed as UM-Dearborn's second Chancellor in 1980, took the helm at the beginning of what may be called the institution's "Years of Consolidation.
" Several developments in campus organization, administrative personnel, and academic offerings have highlighted what might be called the "Years of Redirection," from about the time of the inauguration of Chancellor Blenda Wilson (1988). At the center of this "redirection" has been a program of strategic planning, initiated in the summer of 1990 and reinforced by planning retreats for the whole campus in the fall terms of 1990, 1991 and 1992.
A new campus mission statement arose out of the first retreat which articulates UM-Dearborn's commitment to providing an experience of academic excellence for a diverse body of students from the metropolitan Detroit area, encouraging full community attention to the traditions of free intellectual inquiry, critical thinking and ethical behavior through interactive teaching, research, creative and applied scholarship, and service.
From the second retreat emerged the principal points of a set of learning goals for undergraduate students. Under Chancellor Little (2000), the campus community reaffirmed its intention to pursue doctoral programming, to explore the possibility of on-campus housing, to review undergraduate programs and to focus attention on diversity. The most recent self-study for continuing accreditation by the Higher Learning Commission (formerly the North Central Association) focused on each of these areas and provided summaries of the current status of each of these ongoing efforts.
UM-Dearborn was accredited for ten years in 2004 and was authorized to offer doctoral programming. In the spring of 2008, facility planners at University of Michigan Dearborn began to consider adding a dormitory building to the campus for undergraduate students. Up to that point, the school had been only been a commuter school. The school's consultant, Brailsford & Dunlavey, issued an online survey to gain information about what the students felt would be the best option.
The proposed dormitory would be aimed at encouraging students to stay on campus full-time to provide a better college environment feel. The aim would also be to gain additional students from around the state and country. The addition of dorms could also serve to ease the parking situation which has become a large problem for students especially in the peak hours for class. On January 28, 2011, local reporter Jessica Carreras tweeted that student housing would be built in old office buildings just east of the university's main campus.
 In 2012 groundbreaking for the student dormitories began. The dormitories officially opened in September 2013. In November 2008, the University of Michigan board of regents approved the establishment of Ph.D programs in information systems engineering and automotive systems engineering in the UM–Dearborn College of Engineering and Computer Science beginning in Fall 2009. In February 2009, the regents approved an Ed.
D. program at the UM-Dearborn School of Education, designed to provide the citizens of southeastern Michigan with a program that is well-matched to the economic, social and political challenges that face our region. In 2009, UM-Dearborn welcomed its fourth Provost and Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs, Dr. Catherine A. Davy. Two new buildings, the Science Learning and Research Center (just west of the Science Building) and the Institute for Advanced Vehicle Studies are now operational.
Campus Mardigian Library The campus, located at the former estate of automotive pioneer Henry Ford, is divided into several sections: The Henry Ford Estate, known as Fair Lane, The Fairlane Center, Main Campus, and the Early Childhood Education Center just south of campus. In addition, the University has over 70 acres (283,000 m²) of nature preserve and a bird observatory, the Rouge River Bird Observatory , which has operated on campus since its founding in 1992, and is the longest-running, full-time urban bird research station in North America.
 Main Campus includes the facilities for the College of Arts, Sciences, and Letters (CASL), the College of Engineering and Computer Science (CECS), the Environmental Interpretive Center, Administration, the Mardigian Library, the Institute for Advanced Vehicle Studies, the University Center, the Computing Building, and the Fieldhouse. Within both CASL and CECS, many different buildings house different programs, departments, research centers, student life centers, and academic resources.
The University began offering undergraduate student housing beginning in the Fall 2013 semester. Fair Lane Henry Ford Estate Fair Lane and the nature preserve west of campus are along the Rouge River. There is a small waterfall, rose garden, meadow, a lake, and reflecting pond surrounded by acres of forest. The forest has many walking paths which connect the Environmental Interpretive Center, Henry Ford Community College, Downtown West Dearborn, Hines Drive, the University's Main Campus, and Fair Lane together.
Fair Lane recently has been handed over to Edsel and Eleanor Ford House. The Edsel Ford Estate will put forth restoration efforts which will cost 50 million dollars or more. The majority of the funding will go towards full home restoration and grounds preservation. The project will open up rooms which had been unavailable to public tours before. Academics Rankings There are four colleges at UM-D: the College of Arts, Sciences, & Letters (CASL), the College of Engineering & Computer Science (CECS), the College of Business (COB), and the College of Education, Health, & Human Services (CEHHS).
According to the U.S. News & World Report's 2009 America's Best Colleges review, the University of Michigan–Dearborn is rated the 28th best master's-level university in the Midwest (overall), and 4th best public master's-level university in the Midwest. In addition, the campus's College of Engineering & Computer Science was rated among the top 10 undergraduate engineering programs in the country whose highest degree is a bachelor's or master's degree with a top 5 spot in the undergraduate industrial/manufacturing focus.
College of Arts, Sciences, & Letters CASL The College of Arts, Sciences, & Letters (CASL), pronounced "castle," is home to five graduate programs, 32 undergraduate majors, and programs in environmental sciences, mathematics, applied statistics, physical sciences, religious diversity, cultural studies, health policy studies, health psychology, civic engagement, and leadership. The main building houses the College's administrative offices and the departments of Behavioral Sciences, Mathematics and Statistics, Literature Philosophy Arts (LPA) and Language Culture and Communication (LCC).
General purpose classrooms occupy the majority of the first level, along with the campus television studio. Several other programs, such as urban studies and criminal justice, are housed in different buildings spread across campus. College of Engineering & Computer Science Engineering The College of Engineering and Computer Science (CECS) is home to nine undergraduate degree programs and twelve graduate degree programs, including two doctoral programs, housed in CIS, ECE, ME, IMSE departments and college Interdisciplinary Programs.
The Dean of the CECS is professor and former NASA astronaut Dr. Anthony W. England. College of Business The COB offers undergraduate programs in Accounting, Digital Marketing, Finance, General Business, General Business (Pre-Law), Human Resource Management, Information Technology Management, Management, Marketing, Small Business Management, Small Business Management, and Supply Chain Management. Graduate studies include the nationally ranked M.
B.A., Accounting, Finance, and Information Systems. The College of Business's programs have been recognized as of the best in the country. College of Education, Health, & Human Services The College of Education, Health, & Human Services (CEHHS) offers undergraduate, master's, and doctoral programs to students. Programs are in Elementary, Secondary, Early Childhood Education and non-clinical health fields.
Graduate studies can focus on Educational Leadership, Education in Mathematics, Teaching, Special Education, Science Education and Health Information Technology. It also offers certificate programs for future and current teachers and opportunities for its students in the Early Childhood Education Center (ECEC). Athletics University of Michigan–Dearborn athletic teams are known as the Wolverines, and their colors are Maize and Blue.
UM-Dearborn is a member of the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics (NAIA), primarily competing in the Wolverine–Hoosier Athletic Conference (WHAC) while the men's ice hockey team competes at the ACHA Division I level in the Great Lakes Collegiate Hockey League. Men's sports include basketball, cross country, ice hockey, soccer, baseball, and lacrosse; while women's sports include basketball, cross country, soccer, softball and volleyball.
Men's and women's bowling, along with women's ice hockey will be added for the 2018-19 academic year. The University of Michigan-Dearborn Fieldhouse serves as the home to many of the athletic and recreational activities on campus. The venue host home contests for men's and women's basketball, men's and women's ice hockey and volleyball. A new hardwood floor was installed in the gymnasium during the summer of 2016.
Championships: 1980 – Men's Ice Hockey (runner-up) – NAIA 1983 – Men's Ice Hockey (runner-up) – NAIA 1984 – Men's Ice Hockey (runner-up) – NAIA 1992 - Men's Ice Hockey Conference Champions - CSCHL 1992 – Men's Ice Hockey (runner-up) – ACHA Division I 1993 - Men's Ice Hockey Conference Champions - CSCHL 1998 - Men's Ice Hockey Conference Champions - CSCHL 1998 - Men's Ice Hockey Conference Tournament Champions - CSCHL 1999 - Men's Ice Hockey Conference Champions - CSCHL 2008 - Men's Rugby State Champions Div II Tier II 2016 - Men's Ice Hockey Conference Tournament Champions - GLCHL 2017 - Men's Ice Hockey Conference Tournament Champions - GLCHL 2017 - Softball Conference Champions - WHAC Student life There are over 125 recognized student organizations (RSOs) and 9 university sponsored organizations (USOs).
Both the RSO and USO communities comprise extraordinary interests, from Greek Life, Academic/Professional Organizations, Cultural and Ethnic Organizations, Honor Societies, Political and Social Activist Organizations, Recreational Organizations, and Religious and Spiritual Organizations. University sponsored organizations: The Michigan Journal, the student newspaper of the University of Michigan–Dearborn since 1971.
WUMD, the student radio station of the University of Michigan–Dearborn since 1979. Campus Video Network Greek Leadership Council The Lyceum Student Activities Board Student Government Student Organization Advisory Council (SOAC) The Wolf Pack WUMD College Radio is a student-run, free-format radio station that features diversity in music from punk rock to bluegrass, jazz to electronica, and everything in between.
Starting in 2007, the station began live broadcasts of UMD sporting events. Fraternities: Alpha Phi Alpha Phi Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Phi Theta Tau Tau Kappa Epsilon Order of Omega Alpha Psi Lambda (colony) Sororities: Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Omega Epsilon Delta Phi Epsilon Delta Sigma Theta Kappa Omega Chi (local) Phi Mu Phi Sigma Sigma Sigma Gamma Rho Student body In Fall 2010, the university had an enrollment of nearly 9,000 students: 7,224 undergraduates and 1,661 graduates.
49% of UM-Dearborn's students are men and 51% are women. 93.1% of students are State of Michigan residents. 22.4% are minorities, and 3.2% are international students. The high school GPA for the middle 50% of incoming freshmen ranges from 3.1-3.85. Average high school GPA is 3.55. The average ACT score for incoming freshmen is 24.13, ranging for the middle 50% of students from 21-26. About half of UM-Dearborn's students enter directly from high school; the remainder are students who have prior college experience either immediately before entering UM-Dearborn or at some earlier point in their lives and careers.
 Controversies In General: The University and the city of Dearborn were featured in a brief joke on the episode "Holidays of Future Passed" of the long-running TV series The Simpsons. The scene, which depicted character Milhouse Van Houten attending the University, poked fun at Islamophobia and generated some controversy in the community. Installation of foot baths: In 2007, the University agreed to install foot baths after talks with the Muslim Students' Association, said Terry Gallagher, director of public relations at the campus.
Muslims ritually wash their feet before praying five times a day. The University installed the foot baths after a Muslim student slipped and injured herself while washing her feet in the sink. Notable alumni and faculty Ismael Ahmed - Director of the Michigan Department of Human Services Saul Anuzis - Chairman of the Michigan Republican Party Susy Avery - Chairman of the Michigan Republican Party Ted Casteel – Owner of Bethel Heights Vineyard in the Willamette Valley of Oregon George Darany - Member of the Michigan House of Representatives Rima Fakih - Model, actress and Miss USA winner Kimberly Frost – Novelist Rudy Hatfield – Professional basketball player of Barangay Ginebra Kings in the PBA Jamal "Blob" Jawad - Senior Engineer at Ford Motor Company Huda Kattan – Makeup artist, beauty blogger, and founder of cosmetics line Huda Beauty Mary Beth Kelly - Michigan Supreme Court Justice Paul S.
Kemp - Novelist David Knezek - Member of the Michigan Senate Lesia Liss - Member of the Michigan House of Representatives Jason Schmitt - Journalist and academic References ^ a b c "University of Michigan-Dearborn: Student Profile". University of Michigan-Dearborn. April 18, 2014. p. 15. Retrieved April 18, 2014. ^ "The Michigan Journal - UM-Dearborn officially changes name from Wolves to Wolverines".
The Michigan Journal. ^ "University of Michigan–Dearborn". U.S. News & World Report. Retrieved September 3, 2010. ^ "Outstanding business school". University of Michigan–Dearborn. October 9, 2009. Archived from the original on June 7, 2010. Retrieved September 3, 2010. ^ http://www.cumuonline.org/membership/index.htm Retrieved September 3, 2010. Archived February 25, 2009, at the Wayback Machine.
^ "University of Michigan-Dearborn". Brailsford & Dunlavey. ^ "Dearborn Patch". Twitter. ^ "Research & Resources - Rouge River Bird Observatory". ^ "Housing › Campus Life › University of Michigan-Dearborn". ^ "Master's Universities (Midwest) Rankings". US News & World Report. August 23, 2008. Archived from the original on January 18, 2009. Retrieved January 22, 2009. ^ "Majors". umdearborn.
edu. Retrieved 2017-10-25. ^ "College of Business honored". May 13, 2010. Archived from the original on July 30, 2010. Retrieved September 4, 2010. ^ "wumd.org". WMUD. Retrieved September 11, 2011. ^ "Student Profile". University of Michigan-Dearborn. Retrieved September 11, 2011. ^ Gallagher, Bill (December 12, 2011). "'Simpsons' Episode References Dearborn". MyFoxDetroit. Archived from the original on April 10, 2012.
Retrieved April 17, 2012. ^ Dorell, Oren (July 26, 2007). "Some say schools giving Muslims special treatment". USA Today. Retrieved November 17, 2010. ^ John Winthrop Haeger Pacific Pinot Noir pg 51-53 University of California Press, Berkeley, CA 2008 ISBN 9780520253179 External links Official website UMichigan–Dearborn Athletics website v t e University of Michigan Located in: Ann Arbor, Michigan Academics Ross School of Business School of Dentistry School of Education College of Engineering Rackham School of Graduate Studies School of Information School of Kinesiology Law School College of Literature, Science, and the Arts Medical School School of Music, Theatre & Dance School of Natural Resources and Environment College of Pharmacy School of Public Health Gerald R.
Ford School of Public Policy Penny W. Stamps School of Art & Design Taubman College of Architecture and Urban Planning Hopwood Award Athletics Teams Michigan Wolverines Baseball Men's basketball Women's basketball Field hockey Football Men's gymnastics Women's gymnastics Men's ice hockey Women's ice hockey Men's lacrosse Women's lacrosse Men's soccer Women's soccer Softball Swimming Track and field Women's volleyball Venues Regents Field Ferry Field Michigan Stadium Ray Fisher Stadium Yost Ice Arena Crisler Center Other Cold War Little Brown Jug Paul Bunyan Trophy The Big Chill at the Big House Michigan–Michigan State basketball rivalry Michigan–Michigan State ice hockey rivalry Michigan–Ohio State football rivalry Campus Angell Hall Burton Memorial Tower William L.
Clements Library David M. Dennison Building The Diag Gerald R. Ford Presidential Library Hill Auditorium Lurie Tower Michigan Union UM Health System University Library Museums Kelsey Museum of Archaeology Nichols Arboretum and Matthaei Botanical Gardens Sindecuse Museum of Dentistry University of Michigan Herbarium University of Michigan Museum of Art University of Michigan Museum of Natural History Media Gargoyle Humor Magazine Michigan Channel The Michigan Daily The Michigan Every Three Weekly Michigan Journal of Political Science Michigan Journal of Public Affairs Michigan Radio WFUM WUOM WVGR The Michigan Review The Michigan Times Monroe Street Journal University of Michigan Press WCBN-FM WJJX (defunct) WOLV-TV People General alumni Arts alumni Business alumni Law and government alumni Faculty and staff University presidents Research American National Election Studies Correlates of War Engineering Research Center for Wireless Integrated Microsystems Institute for Social Research Michigan Life Sciences Corridor University of Michigan Consumer Sentiment Index Student life Black Action Movement Maize Rage Michigan Marching Band Michigan Ultras University of Michigan Men's Glee Club University of Michigan Pops Orchestra University of Michigan Solar Car Team University of Michigan student housing "The Victors" "The Yellow and Blue" Satellites and Centers Ann Arbor (Main) Dearborn Flint Detroit Center Miscellaneous Board of Regents Gratz v.
Bollinger Grutter v. Bollinger Founded: 1817 Students: 44,718 Endowment: 7.05 billion Links to related articles v t e Coalition of Urban and Metropolitan Universities University of Alaska Anchorage University of Arkansas – Fort Smith University of Arkansas at Little Rock University of Baltimore Bowie State University Buffalo State College California State Polytechnic University, Pomona California State University, Dominguez Hills California State University, Fresno University of Central Florida University of Central Oklahoma Cleveland State University College of Staten Island University of Colorado Denver University of Connecticut Coppin State University University of the District of Columbia Florida International University Georgetown University Harrisburg University of Science and Technology University of Houston–Downtown Indiana University Northwest IUPUI Kwantlen Polytechnic University LSU Shreveport Macon State College UMass Boston Medgar Evers College Metropolitan State University of Denver University of Michigan–Dearborn University of Missouri–Kansas City University of Missouri–St.
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Miller Rochester Saint Mary's Siena Heights Spring Arbor Walsh William Tyndale Community colleges Alpena Bay de Noc Bay Mills Delta Glen Oaks Gogebic Grand Rapids Henry Ford Jackson Kalamazoo Valley Kellogg Keweenaw Bay Kirtland Lake Michigan Lansing Macomb Mid Michigan Monroe County Montcalm C.S. Mott Muskegon North Central Michigan Northwestern Michigan Oakland St. Clair County Schoolcraft Southwestern Michigan Washtenaw Wayne County West Shore v t e Wolverine–Hoosier Athletic Conference Aquinas Saints Concordia Cardinals Cornerstone Golden Eagles Indiana Tech Warriors Lawrence Tech Blue Devils Lourdes Gray Wolves Madonna Crusaders Marygrove Mustangs Michigan–Dearborn Wolverines Northwestern Ohio Racers Rochester Warriors Siena Heights Saints v t e Great Lakes Collegiate Hockey League Adrian (Arrington Ice Arena) Davenport (Patterson Ice Center) Eastern Michigan (Taylor Sportsplex) Kent State (Kent State University Ice Arena) Michigan–Dearborn (UMD Fieldhouse) Oakland (Onyx Rochester Ice Arena) Western Michigan (Wings West Arena) ACHA v t e Dearborn, Michigan Primary and secondary schools Dearborn PS Dearborn HS Edsel Ford HS Fordson HS Dearborn Center for Math, Science and Technology Divine Child HS Henry Ford Academy Colleges and universities University of Michigan–Dearborn Henry Ford College Religion Dearborn Mosque Islamic Center of America St.
Sarkis Church Other landmarks The Henry Ford (museum and Greenfield Village) Arab American National Museum Commandant's Quarters (Dearborn Historical Museum) The Dearborn Inn Royal Dearborn Hotel Fair Lane Ford River Rouge Complex John D. Dingell Transit Center Dearborn Ice Skating Center Ford Airport (Defunct) Media The Arab American News This list is incomplete.Dearborn Center for Math, Science and Technology serves Dearborn resident but is in Dearborn Heights.
v t e Metro Detroit Topics Architecture Culture Detroit River Economy Freeways History Historic places International Riverfront Lake St. Clair Media Music Parks and beaches People Performing arts Skyscrapers Sports Tourism Transportation Detroit Downtown Detroit Midtown Detroit New Center Municipalitiesover 80,000 Canton Township Clinton Township Dearborn Livonia Sterling Heights Troy Warren Westland Municipalities40,000 to 80,000 Bloomfield Township Chesterfield Township Dearborn Heights Farmington Hills Grosse Pointe Macomb Township Novi Pontiac Redford Township Rochester Hills Royal Oak St.
Clair Shores Shelby Charter Township Southfield Taylor Waterford Township West Bloomfield Township Cultural enclaves Ann Arbor Auburn Hills Birmingham Bloomfield Hills Dearborn Downriver Downtown Detroit Grosse Pointe Midtown Detroit New Center Northville Rochester Royal Oak Southfield Troy Plymouth Satellite cities Ann Arbor Brighton Flint Howell Lapeer Monroe Port Huron Toledo Windsor Ypsilanti Counties in MSA Lapeer Livingston Macomb Oakland St.
Clair Wayne Counties in CSA Genesee Monroe Washtenaw Southeast Michigan United States Coordinates: 42°19′11″N 83°13′59.2″W / 42.31972°N 83.233111°W Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=University_of_Michigan–Dearborn&oldid=815535387"
Diverse Vital Artwork Concepts have progressed complete distinctive eras, with the modifying artists' perceptions of processing, analyzing, and responding to numerous artwork kinds. Their artistic expressions are explored by their generation, performance, and participation in arts. Each historical period has provided novel contribution of historical and cultural contexts for acquiring the real key Arts Fundamentals on the related interval. Visible Arts aid artists assimilate the true secret Arts Concepts of Symmetry, Colour, Pattern, Distinction as well as the variations in between one or maybe more features while in the composition. The crucial element Artwork Concepts of Visual Arts support comprehend and distinguish amongst the dimensions such as, Symmetry & Asymmetry, Positive & Negative Space, Light & Dark, Solid & Transparent, and Large & Small.See Also: Martial Arts Woburn Ma
Artwork plays a vibrant role during the personal life on the individual as well as within the social and economic development in the nation. The study of Visual arts encourages personal development plus the awareness of both our cultural heritage plus the role of artwork while in the society. The learner acquires personal knowledge, skills and competencies through activities in Visible arts. When one studies Visible arts, he/she would come to appreciate or realize that art is an integral part of everyday life.
Investment Updates We are nearing our first round of escrow! Saturday January 20th, 2018 Approved to include New Jersey Thursday January 18th, 2018 TTS Academy is excited to announce that we have been approved to accept investments from the state of New Jersey. Poet Anderson ...In Darkness Hits #1 New Release Monday January 8th, 2018 Poet Anderson ...In Darkness, the second book in the award-winning franchise about the power of lucid dreamers, hits the #1 New Release spot on Amazon ahead of its January 30th release.
Featuring the artwork of an original painting by Tom French on the cover, the novel leads the pack in the competitive Teen & Young Adult genre within the Fantasy & Supernatural Mysteries & Thrillers category. TTS Academy's Director of Global Security Discusses Release of USG UAP Footage Wednesday December 20th, 2017 History in the Making: The First Official USG Footage of UAPs Saturday December 16th, 2017 It is the mission of To The Stars Academy of Arts & Science to collaborate with global citizens in order to help push science, technology, and ultimately humanity forward.
To help accomplish this, we plan on building a powerful and robust community of interest (COI) platform where we can enable interdisciplinary collaboration on reporting and analysis of anomalies among the public at large, academia, industry partners, government and every level of law enforcement.Our vision is to collect, triage, and partition signature data, utilizing forensic and scientific methodology, into a central database that can be used to shed light on anomalies, trends, and patterns.
We believe these data, when analyzed rigorously, could lead to a better understanding of our reality, including some of the most fascinating and mysterious phenomena in the universe. In turn, our vision is to involve the public with the discovery of revolutionary breakthroughs in science and technology.Today we are excited to announce the first step has been taken towards our goal with the launch of the TTS Academy Community of Interest.
On this site you will find the first official footage of UAP's, Gimbal and FLIR1, that have gone through the US government declassification process and have been approved for release. These videos are accompanied by an analysis performed by Steve Justice, TTS Academy Aerospace Division Director and Lue Elizondo, Director of Global Security & Special Programs with further in-depth analysis to follow.
You will also be able to read a report from a highly decorated fighter pilot who is a recognized expert in aviation and Navy combat flight operations with Top Secret clearance, who was interviewed about his encounter with a UAP during the 2004 Nimitz incident off the coast of San Diego.Make sure to sign up to the email list to be notified as additional intelligence and analyses are added.Go to the TTS Academy Community of Interest by clicking HERE.
LUIS ELIZONDO REVEALS DETAILS ABOUT PENTAGON’S HIDDEN UFO PROGRAM IN STUNNING NEW YORK TIMES FRONT PAGE EXPOSÉ Saturday December 16th, 2017 LUIS ELIZONDO REVEALS DETAILS ABOUT PENTAGON’S HIDDEN UFO PROGRAM IN STUNNING NEW YORK TIMES FRONT PAGE EXPOSÉELIZONDO LEAVES PENTAGON TO JOIN TO THE STARS ACADEMY OF ARTS & SCIENCEELIZONDO AND TO THE STARS ACADEMY OF ARTS & SCIENCE LAUNCH“COMMUNITY OF INTEREST” WEBSITE WITH FIRST OFFICIAL GOVERNMENT VIDEOS OF UNIDENTIFIED AERIAL PHENOMENA – VIDEOS SEEN HERE Los Angeles (December 16, 2017) – The New York Times has published a stunning exposé titled “Glowing Auras and ‘Black Money’: The Pentagon’s Mysterious U.
F.O. Program.” In it, former Pentagon military intelligence official LUIS ELIZONDO confirmed the existence of a hidden government program (the Advanced Aerospace Threat Identification Program) that investigated the existence of U.F.O’s, a department he ran under a veil of secrecy since 2009.The Times story featured an excerpt from Elizondo’s resignation letter in which he expressed his frustration with the limitations placed on the program, telling higher-ups “there remains a vital need to ascertain capability and intent of these phenomena for the benefit of the armed forces and the nation.
”Elizondo left his Pentagon post to join To The Stars Academy of Arts & Science, a consortium of scientists, aerospace engineers and creatives founded by company President and CEO Tom DeLonge, VP of Science and Technology Dr. Hal Puthoff (also quoted in the Times story) and = VP of Operations Jim Semivan. The principals include Aerospace Division Director Steve Justice and National Security Affairs Advisor Chris Mellon.
The company launched this past October with a mission to explore exotic science and technologies to rapidly transition innovative ideas into world-changing products and services."I am first and foremost a soldier,” says Elizondo, who now serves as Director of Global Security & Special Programs for To The Stars Academy of Arts & Science. “I was honored to serve at the DOD and took my mission of exploring unexplained aerial phenomena quite seriously.
In the end, however, I couldn’t carry out that mission, because the Department — which was understandably overstretched — couldn’t give it the resources that the mounting evidence deserved. So, under very good terms, I left to find an environment where investigating these phenomena is priority number one. I’m thrilled to say I found that environment at the To The Stars Academy, an amazing team of top-flight scientists from the defense, industry and intelligence communities alongside passionate creatives to help tell the story.
We look forward to working closely with the US government to produce the best possible results for America and the world."Today Elizondo and the TTS Academy launched a “Community of Interest” website to serve as a central database and communal hub – clickHERE. The website will be home to video footage, documents and other materials that can be studied and explored for transformative breakthroughs in science and engineering through a unique collaboration among scientists, academics, industry partners, government and the public at large.
Its content at launch includes two of the first official U.S. government videos of unidentified aerial phenomena (UAP) referenced in the Times article, which have recently gone through the U.S. government’s official declassification review process to be approved for public release. Alongside each video is technical analysis from Elizondo and TTS Academy’s Aerospace Division Director (and former Program Director for Advanced Systems at Lockheed Martin’s Skunk Works) Steve Justice.
Click HERE.Footage in the videos was captured by advanced sensor tracking technology in separate U.S. Navy F/A-18 Super Hornet fighter jets. In the 34-second “Gimbal” (the name likely a reference to the UAP’s free-tilting movement), astonished pilots can be heard talking excitedly about an oval-shaped craft spotted at an altitude close to 25,000 feet. The object has no distinguishable flight surfaces or exhaust plume, and its flight seems to defy the known laws of physics.
In the under-1:30 video “FLIR1” (reference to footage captured by the F/A-18’s Forward Looking Infrared System), an unknown object is seen at appx. 24,000 feet. The footage, which has no sound, shows the object hovering with no exhaust plume, displaying extreme maneuverability and sudden acceleration that cannot be achieved by any known aircraft. These are two of several official videos obtained by TTS Academy that serve as credible proof of the physics of advanced flight.
Visitors to TTS Academy’s Community of Interest website are encouraged to sign up for email to receive updates when additional intelligence is added. About the TTS Academy Community of InterestIt’s the mission of To The Stars Academy of Arts & Science to collaborate with global citizens in order to help push science, technology, and ultimately humanity forward. To help accomplish this, the company is building a powerful and robust community of interest (COI) platform to enable interdisciplinary collaboration on reporting and analysis of anomalies among the public at large, academia, industry partners, government and every level of law enforcement.
TTS Academy’s vision is to collect, triage, and partition signature data, utilizing forensic and scientific methodology, into a central database that can be used to shed light on anomalies, trends, and patterns. They believe these data, when analyzed rigorously, could lead to a better understanding of our reality, including some of the most fascinating and mysterious phenomena in the universe. In turn, their vision is to involve the public with the discovery of revolutionary breakthroughs in science and technology.
About To The Stars Academy of Arts & ScienceTo The Stars Academy of Arts & Science is a public benefit organization that strives to be a powerful vehicle for change by creating a dynamic consortium, free of bureaucratic constraint, between science, aerospace and entertainment. Led by a team of the most experienced, connected and passionately curious minds form the US intelligence community, TTS Academy believes there are transformative discoveries within our reach, but they can only be accomplished through unrestricted support of breakthrough research, discovery, education and innovation.
To The Stars Academy of Arts & Science believes it’s the duty of private entities to invest in scientific discovery and disclosure unconstrained by government priorities, done with the help of citizens who collaborate and join by investing in the mission via the DPO. For more information, visit www.ToTheStarsAcademy.com. Now Accepting Credit Cards Saturday December 9th, 2017 TTS Academy's Reg.
A+ investment offering is now approved to accept Visa, MasterCard and Discover as payment methods, making the process even easier for investors. Please see our FAQ section for terms. Aerospace Division Update by Steve Justice Friday November 10th, 2017 Since our 11 October launch event, there has been great interest and speculation regarding the details of the Aerospace Division. Allow me to share some insights into our organization and near-term plans.
The organization is structured to be the central technology and program development arm for TTS Academy. It is composed of three groups: Concept Definition - harvest technologies and information from the Science Division for maturation efforts (lab demonstrations and prototyping) Product Realization - transition prototypes to production operational systems Operations - support for fielded production systems As of today, TTS Academy is evaluating hundreds of newly received technical papers and studies created by universities and technology companies.
This information covers materials, physics, and analyses of observed events. While we evaluate and expand our understanding of breakthrough physics for advanced propulsion, we also expect near-term, demonstrated progress in advancing technology. We are building plans for experiments with exotic materials and beamed energy propulsion systems. Each effort will be approached using the scientific method to ensure results are substantiated and provide indisputable proof of all claims.
-Steve JusticeAerospace Division Director Download the Live Broadcast Transcript Thursday November 2nd, 2017 Miss the broadcast? You can now download the transcript by clicking here. Farfetched? Inc. reporter Jeff Haden says "I realized it's not" Wednesday October 25th, 2017 [EXCERPT] Many people assume the path to success lies in focusing on just one thing. If you're great at one thing (or just doing one thing) you can't be an "and," even though Venus Williams is a tennis player and an entrepreneur.
Even though Jessica Alba is an actor and an entrepreneur. Even though most successful people achieve success in a variety of pursuits, professional and personal.We should never be just one thing. We should all be "ands." As I describe in my new book that comes out in January (pre-order it and you'll not only make Penguin Random House happy, you'll also be my new best friend) while we don't all have to be serial entrepreneurs.
.. we should all be serial achievers.We should all try to be more than one thing -- regardless of what other people might think.Case in point: Tom DeLonge. If you don't know Tom, he's a multi-platinum selling rock musician (Blink-182, Angels and Airwaves) who turned down a considerable payday from re-uniting with his old band to self-finance a science fiction-related book/music/film project.Somehow that project led him to have meetings with individuals at the Department of Defense and NASA -- people who don't have sit-downs with anyone, much less rock stars.
And somehow those meetings lead to partnering with a 25-year veteran of the CIA's Director of Operations, a Lockheed Martin Program Director for Advanced Systems at Skunk Works, and a former Deputy Assistant Secretary of Defense for Intelligence to start a company to explore "exotic science and technologies" and turn innovative ideas into world-changing products and services.The result is To The Stars Academy of Arts & Science, a Public Benefit Corporation that seeks to "collaborate with global citizens to advance science and build a powerful community of interest" that is made up of three divisions: Entertainment, Science, and Aerospace.
Sound like a pretty farfetched "and" for a rock star to pull off?After talking with Tom and Steve Justice, the Director of the Aerospace Division, I realized it's not.CLICK HERE TO READ MORE AT INC. Huffington Post Exclusive Report Wednesday October 11th, 2017 By: Leslie Kean, ContributorInvestigative Journalist and Author[Excerpt] Something extraordinary is about to be revealed. Former high-level officials and scientists with deep black experience who have always remained in the shadows are now stepping into the light.
These insiders have long-standing connections to government agencies, which may have programs investigating unidentified aerial phenomena (UAP). They intend to move into the private sector and to make all declassified information, and any future knowledge, available for all to see.READ More at http://huffp.st/QSgCuRZ
Title: Michigan Academy Of Science Arts And Letters