#Indiana u purdue u indianapolis / #Video

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Indiana u purdue u indianapolis


Indiana University-Purdue University–Indianapolis

420 University Boulevard, Indianapolis, IN 46202 | (317) 274-5555

School Details

Indianapolis, IN Map

2019 Quick Stats

  • In-state Tuition & Fees $9,465 (2018-19)
  • Out-of-state Tuition & Fees $29,821 (2018-19)
  • Room and Board $8,924 (2018-19)
  • Total Enrollment 29,791
  • Application Deadline May 1

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Indiana University-Purdue University—Indianapolis is a public institution that was founded in 1969. It has a total undergraduate enrollment of 21,610, its setting is urban, and the campus size is 534 acres. It utilizes a semester-based academic calendar. Indiana University-Purdue University—Indianapolis’s ranking in the 2019 edition of Best Colleges is National Universities, 194. Its in-state tuition and fees are $9,465 (2018-19); out-of-state tuition and fees are $29,821 (2018-19).

Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis, better known as IUPUI, offers more than 250 degrees, including several highly ranked master’s programs. In the medical and health fields, IUPUI’s well-regarded graduate programs include primary care, nursing and social work. The law school offers a prestigious legal writing program, and there are also notable master’s programs in the IUPUI School of Public and Environmental Affairs. Undergraduates at IUPUI can choose from many areas of study, with unique majors such as motorsports engineering.

Besides academics, IUPUI students can get involved in many student organizations, as well as Greek life and intramural sports. Student athletes can try out for the IUPUI Jaguars varsity teams, which compete in the NCAA Division I Summit League. IUPUI also hosts many events for students to attend, including the annual International Festival, which presents foods and crafts from around the world. Notable Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis alumni include Norman Bridwell, author and illustrator of the “Clifford the Big Red Dog” children’s books, and Dan Quayle, vice president under George H.W. Bush.

General Information

School Mission and Unique Qualities

Welcome to Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis, ranked U.S. News and World Reports fifth most up-and-coming national school to watch; home of nationally ranked programs in nursing, public and environmental affairs, law and health; and a campus renowned for service learning and civic engagement.IUPUI is Indiana’s premier urban university, with 20 schools and academic units that grant degrees and more than 350 academic programs from both Indiana University and Purdue University. Located within blocks of downtown Indianapolis, IUPUI provides unique opportunities for the advancement of research and teaching, internships, partnerships, community engagement and more.IUPUI enrolls approximately 30,000 students representing 48 states, Washington, D.C., and 145 foreign countries. Join us, and experience how IUPUI offers what matters, where it matters.Statement of ValuesIUPUI values the commitment of students to learning; of faculty to the highest standards of teaching, scholarship, and service; and of staff to the highest standards of service. IUPUI recognizes students as partners in learning. We value the opportunities afforded by our location in Indianas capital city and are committed to serving the needs of our community. Our students, faculty and staff are involved in the community providing educational programs, working with a wide array of community partners who serve Indianapolis and central Indiana, offering expert care and assistance to patients and clients, and engaging in field research spanning virtually every academic discipline. As a leader in fostering collaborative relationships, IUPUI values collegiality, cooperation, creativity, innovation and entrepreneurship as well as honesty, integrity and support for open inquiry and dissemination of findings. IUPUI is committed to the personal and professional development of a diverse campus community of students, faculty and staff; to continuous improvement of its programs and services; and to building a strong, welcoming campus community for all. DiversityThe IUPUI community, as educators and advocates, provides student-centered services, consulting, facilities, learning experiences and programs for students, faculty, staff, alumni and the community.Guided by theoretical frameworks of student development, the university contributes to an intentionally inclusive, accessible campus community and inspires educational, personal, social and professional achievement.

2019 Rankings

Indiana University-Purdue University–Indianapolis is ranked #194 in National Universities. Schools are ranked according to their performance across a set of widely accepted indicators of excellence.

Undergraduate Information

Alumni Starting Salaries

Below are the median starting salaries by major for alumni of Indiana University-Purdue University–Indianapolis.

Median starting salary of alumni : $48,500 * *

Median starting salary of alumni : * $48,500 *



#U co # #Video

#U #co

U co


Welcome to The Carlisle & Finch Co.

125 years of History… Founded in 1894, The Carlisle & Finch Co. invented the first Carbon Arc Searchlight in North America, and provided this technology to the Paddlewheel Boats on the Ohio and Mississippi Rivers. In the 1960’s, The Carlisle & Finch Co. pioneered Xenon Arc Searchlight Technology, and the Company’s products remain to this day, the standard of the U.S. Navy, the U.S. Coast Guard and the U.S. Federal Prison System. In addition, The Carlisle & Finch Co. products are used worldwide in the Super Yacht Market, the Commercial Marine Market and a multitude of Foreign Militaries and Security Installations!

Leading Edge Technology… The Carlisle & Finch Co. has pioneered every searchlight innovation over the last century, including the development of Carbon Arc and Xenon Arc Searchlight Technology. In addition, the Company recently launched the NightFINDER™ Family of products, which are the first products in the world, to combine Night Vision Camera Technology and High Intensity Lighting, on the same Pan/Tilt motorized base!

Commitment to Quality… “Commitment to Quality…. The Carlisle & Finch Company is well known for its high quality and reliability. The Carlisle & Finch Company has been and currently is fully compliant with the strict guidelines of MIL-I-45208A, passing stringent independent audits as proof, and, as a result, have been responsibly appointed by the US Department of Defense as an approved and certified Military Contractor. As such, our present quality system is managed to a higher quality assurance level. Furthermore, it is of note that we are presently undergoing the registration process to be certified to the ISO 9001:2008 Quality Management System Standard very soon. This commitment to high quality has enabled the The Carlisle & Finch Company to have well over one hundred products with approved National Stock Numbers within the U.S. military system. In addition, due to the high reliability of the products, at one point, nearly every Lighthouse in North America had a C&F Co. manufactured high intensity rotating beacon. Our present Quality Policy……….”The Carlisle & Finch Company is a manufacturing organization dedicated to meet or exceed our customer’s requirements by making innovative and technologically advanced products through a culture of Good Manufacturing Practices and Continuous Improvement.”

NightFINDER™ Product earns ISS “Excellence In Innovation” Award

The International Superyacht Society, serves and represents the Yachting Industry worldwide. Society members are individuals and companies, who are taking a leadership role, in raising the standard of Super Yacht Design, Construction, Operation and Repair.



#U of arkansas ( #Video

#U #of #arkansas

U of arkansas


U of arkansas

Oh Arkansas, Oh Arkansas, Arkansas U.S.A.
It’s the spirit of friendship, it’s the spirit of hope
It’s the Razorbacks every game they play.
Oh Arkansas, Oh Arkansas, Arkansas U.S.A.

Arkansas State Song

Arkansas has an interesting history. During the Civil War, the state fought on the Confederate side. However, in 1864 and 1865, the state had both Confederate and Union governments. A dispute over the governorship almost led to a civil war inside Arkansas in 1874.

In 1957, President Eisenhower deployed United States troops to Little Rock, the state capital, to ensure that African American students were admitted to a public high school in the state. Bill Clinton was born in the state and later became its governor.

Arkansas gets its name from an Indian word meaning, “land of downstream people.” One of the state’s nicknames is the “Bear State” because Indians once hunted the brown bear in the state. The abbreviation for Arkansas is AR.

Arkansas is a West South Central state bordered by Missouri to the north, Mississippi and Tennessee to the east, Louisiana to the south, and Oklahoma to the west. The United States bought the region that is now the state as part of the Louisiana Purchase in 1803. Important cities include Fort Smith, Fayetteville, and Hot Springs.

In addition to fertile soil, Arkansas has vast deposits of oil, natural gas, and bauxite. Ninety-five percent of the nation’s production of bauxite occurs in the state. Arkansas is the only place in North America where you can find a diamond field. In fact, because of its resources, the state is nicknamed the “Land of Opportunity.” Ironically, the state has the second lowest per capita income in the country, according to the 1993 census.

Arkansas’ forests provide the raw materials for the lumber, wood product, pulpwood, and paper industries that have become important to the state. However, the farms of the Mississippi Floodplain and Gulf Coast Plain are the state’s most important industries. Arkansas has traditionally been an agricultural state because of its mild climate, long growing season, fertile soil, and abundant rainfall.

Today, manufacturing makes up one-third of Arkansas’ gross product. Fort Smith and Little Rock are two important manufacturing regions in the state. Food processing is the leading manufacturing industry in Arkansas. More chickens are raised in Arkansas than any other state and it leads the country in the production of rice.

Most of Arkansas’ workers are employed in service industries. These include education, health care, real estate, and retail trade. The production of electrical equipment is also important to the state. Several large store chains have their headquarters in Arkansas.

Arkansas is known as “The Natural State” because of its landscape that includes forests, forested hills, mountains, lakes, streams, farms, valleys, and fertile plains. The Highlands region of Arkansas consists of the Ozark Plateau and Ouachita Mountains in the northern and western parts of the state. The southern and eastern regions are known as the Lowlands. The state has an abundance of wildlife.

Many tourists go to Arkansas each year. Visit the scenic Ozark Mountains where you can bathe in hot mineral springs and explore limestone caverns. Hot Springs National Park, located in the Ouachita Mountains, is a popular tourist attraction.



#U of michigan @ #Video

#Ski #U

U of michigan


U of michigan

Big Powderhorn Mountain (Western U.P.)
Feeling good. Gliding your skis or board along 29 freshly groomed trails across 250 acres of breathtaking Upper Peninsula forest. This is the magic of Big Powderhorn Mountain. We invite you to share in this very special experience.

Blackjack Ski Resort (Western U.P.)
With over 200 inches of annual snow (over 300 in some years) and a commitment to excellence, Blackjack Ski Resort assures you a great family ski vacation.

Indianhead Mountain Resort (Western U.P.)
A timeless vacation can be yours at Indianhead. Come and relax in our unique setting, experience our genuine service, enjoy our local cuisine. Come and play on our snow.

Norway Mountain (Iron Mountain)
Norway Mountain offers some of the best snow conditions in the Midwest and with excellent customer service you will feel like you’re at home. Norway Mountain, located in the picturesque U.P. of Michigan, is only 90 miles north of Green Bay, WI.

Pine Mountain – (Iron Mountain)
Pine Mountain Resort is a four season family resort with lodge rooms and one and two bedroom condo units. Amenities include indoor pool, hot tub and sauna; Famer’s Restaurant and bar and the Sitzmark bar. Great winter downhill skiing and snowboarding. Great night skiing four nights a week for any level skier (75% of the runs are under the lights); two large terrain parks and half pipe (nice jumps mean lots of fun and air!)

Porcupine Mountains
The Porkies has 11 miles of slope covering 100 acres over a 320 acre area. There are 7 intermediate trails, 5 challenging expert trails and 3 novice trails. Vertical drop is 641 feet – among the highest in the Midwest! MAJOR EXPANSION FOR ’06-’07 SEASON! – SNOWCAT SKIING ON EVEREST AT THE PORKIES.

Whitecap Mountains (N. Wisconsin)
Gather your friends, family and colleagues for an unforgettable vacation, conference, seminar, wedding or family get-together this winter on the slopes of Whitecap’s 3 glorious Mountains. Whitecap Mountains offers three incredible mountains of skiing with 36 runs.

ABR Trails
60 KM of Cross Country Ski Trails. Pisten Bully groomed for skating and diagonal striding, and backcountry ski/snowshoe trails. Located on over 350 acres of private land of varied terrain.

Drummond Island Resort Cross Country Skiing
Cross country skiers can enjoy the outdoor beauty and serenity of Drummond Island with their own groomed trails, catching glimpses of deer, fox, coyote, rabbits and a variety of birds who call Drummond their home.



#U of washington athletics ^ #Video

#U #of #washington #athletics

U of washington athletics


After return to D-I athletics, Seattle U’s journey back to prominence is still only ‘two-thirds’ done

No one said the journey, one that had never been tried before, would be easy.

It was a dark day for many local sports fans in 1980, when Seattle U — with a storied basketball history that included playing in the 1958 national title game — made a conscious financial and philosophical decision to downplay sports, leaving NCAA Division I to compete at the much-lower NAIA level.

More than 10 years ago, Seattle U began the process of reversing that decision, becoming the first school to return to Division I.

While there is agreement among coaches and administrators that the athletic program is not yet where they envision, they are resolute in making Seattle U athletics a success, from building an on-campus arena, to winning more conference titles, to finally getting back into the NCAA men’s basketball tournament.

No regrets. No second-guessing.

“I would say we are fulfilling the objectives of going to Division I,” said Father Stephen Sundborg, in his 22nd year as Seattle U president. “It has been the best source for making Seattle University known. I would say that Division I has transformed this university as much as anything else has, in terms of the improvement of the university over the last two decades.”

There have been some significant successes, most notably in soccer and last year in women’s basketball, but some trying times in the sport with the biggest impact: men’s basketball. But the consequences of returning to Division I can’t be summed up by money or wins and losses. There is a new spirit visible on campus.

“Ten years ago, you would walk around this campus, and you would see more sweatshirts from other universities than you would see for Seattle University,” Sundborg said. “Now, you walk around here, and it’s Seattle U, and it’s Redhawks. It’s our colors and people are proud to wear it, and that changes the dynamic of the university too, with the student spirit and the student experience.”

Still, the second foray in Division I is considered a work in progress.

“My view is we are about two-thirds of the way of where we want to go, in being in Division I,” Sundborg said. “It’s just a matter of us developing and recruiting … to get us where we need to go. We are on our way, we are fulfilling what we want to achieve, but we’ve still got a distance to go.”

“It was not the right thing”

Many were caught off guard in 1980 when the school president, Father William Sullivan, set up a task force to study the future of Seattle U athletics, which was running at an increasing deficit each year. On April 7, Sullivan made the decision to leave Division I, to de-emphasize sports and dramatically reduce funding.

He then delivered this warning:

“I am convinced that in the next five years, that we will see a massive movement of intercollegiate sport out of the big time. Every school in the West Coast Athletic Conference is losing a significant amount of money.”

Sullivan miscalculated, as the big-time exodus never occurred. But Division I was over at Seattle U, a school that had played for the 1958 men’s NCAA tournament title game and had gone to 11 NCAA tournaments.

Among the casualties of the decision was Eddie O’Brien, who with his twin brother, Johnny, helped bring Seattle U to prominence in the early 1950s and had been the school’s athletic director for 22 years when Sullivan made his decision.

“It was not the right thing to do,” Johnny O’Brien said recently about the move out of Division I, noting that some big-time donors stopped giving. “Ed and I kind of abandoned (the athletic program).”

A new vision

In May 2007, Seattle U applied for a return to Division I athletics, even though its former conference in Division I, the West Coast Conference, was unwilling to take the Redhawks back.

“It’s a huge task to go back to Division I and it’s very difficult, but we had wonderful people to work with — the coaches and staff were just superb — and we were all really devoted to making Seattle University athletics something special,” said Bill Hogan, who was Seattle U’s athletic director at the time.

The school president was all in.

“My conviction was that we needed athletics to be at the same level and quality as the rest of the university, and therefore we needed to be at the highest level,” Sundborg said.

By 2009-10, Seattle U was again playing a full Division I schedule, much to the pleasure of many Seattle U greats, who came back into the fold.

“Bill Hogan and (then) basketball coach Joe Callero talked Ed and I into coming back,” said Johnny O’Brien, who sits on the front row at most home basketball games and hosts the annual O’Brien Open golf tournament that is a fundraiser for athletics.

Seattle U found a home in the far-flung Western Athletic Conference starting in 2012-13, providing a pathway into NCAA tournaments. In its first four years in the WAC, Seattle U won 31 individual or team championships, but none in men’s basketball, which last played in the NCAA tournament 50 years ago.

The Seattle U women’s basketball team broke through in 2018, winning the WAC tournament title and earning the program’s first NCAA tournament berth, bringing the school great exposure.

Most Read Sports Stories

But for Seattle U to achieve its mission with athletics, the men’s basketball team needs to return to power.

“It’s paramount,” said Shaney Fink, who became Seattle U’s athletic director in 2016. “The success of the men’s basketball team is the quickest route to the exposure that you are looking for through Division I athletics. Men’s basketball everywhere feels that pressure.”

Men’s basketball can’t support a program like a Division I football team can, but Sundborg wants his men’s team to “carry more of its weight.” He believes that coach Jim Hayford, who is 38-28 in two seasons as the coach, is the right man for the job.

“I accepted the job knowing the school had high ambitions and a rich history,” Hayford said.

There was once a time when Seattle U was nationally known for its men’s basketball program.

“When you say Jesuit university in the United States, you put two things together, cities and basketball,” Sundborg said. “Georgetown, Boston College, Xavier, St. Joe’s, Creighton, Marquette and so forth. It’s all big cities and basketball. Seattle U has the opportunity to be that.”

A new home?

The Seattle University men’s basketball team was playing many of its games at KeyArena before renovation on that facility began last year. That meant the Redhawks played all but one of their games this season at the 1,000-seat Redhawk Center.

Although there is a deal in place for Seattle U to play some games at KeyArena when it reopens in 2021, an on-campus arena has been on the wish list for years. That wish took a step toward reality this fall.

In Sundborg’s “Winter Update,” he wrote “The Board of Trustees in November approved moving forward on a comprehensive feasibility study for an event center on campus that could be the new home for our basketball and volleyball teams.”

“You want to bring out the best in your student athletes and the best in your coaches and in order to leverage what you are doing, you need the infrastructure to be a part of that,” Fink said. “It’s been great to have that (the Redhawk Center) on campus and I think that has created some energy, but it’s not a long-term solution to have a facility that size. We are in need of a long-term solution.”

Hayford said a new facility, paired with some big games at the new KeyArena, would have a great impact on his team and the athletic department in general.

“The big opportunity to fuel the whole department revenue-wise is a basketball team that sells tickets,” he said. “The opportunity to lift the whole university by having success with men’s basketball is something I really embrace. And that excites me.”

More than hoops

There are about 4,350 undergraduate students at Seattle U and about 350 of them are playing Division I sports, with another 50 or so directly connected to athletics (dance team members, managers, etc.)

Perhaps the most successful program has been men’s soccer, led by coach Peter Fewing. He led Seattle U to the 1997 NAIA national title and the 2004 NCAA Division II title. That success has continued at the highest level, leading the Redhawks to three WAC titles.

The Redhawks have won at least one game in three NCAA tournaments since 2013 and reached the Sweet 16 in 2015.

“I think it’s going well, we just have to keep growing,” Fewing said. “I think Seattle is very capable of supporting two very good Division I programs.”

Seattle U, as a private school, does not have to reveal its athletic budget, but the school helps subsidize the athletic programs, even with private donations continuing to rise. Playing in the WAC, with teams in Chicago, Kansas City, Orem, Utah, and Brownsville, Texas among other locations makes travel expensive.

Seattle U administrators go to great pains not to say anything negative about the WAC, but getting back to the WCC, which is much less far-flung, would cut travel expenses. And seven of the WCC schools are Catholic Church affiliates, and four, like Seattle U, are Jesuit institutions.

“The WCC is certainly part of our history and there is a lot of similarities in the peer group that we are looking at,” Fink said. “Every athletic director has to keep their eye on the landscape and know what’s moving and so that is definitely a conference that we keep our eye on.”

In the meantime, Fink said her budget is big enough for the program to be successful. Sundborg believes money going into athletics is well-spent.

“There is a benefit to the university in the way it has transformed our student body, just by the student athletes,” he said.