Engineering -- Study and teaching
Subject Source: Library of Congress Subject Headings
Found in 3 Collections and/or Records:
Overview The American Society for Engineering Education (ASEE) is a nonprofit organization of individuals, institutions, and companies dedicated to improving all aspects of engineering education. At present, the American Society for Engineering Education has over 40 councils, divisions, and committees spanning a variety of regions, engineering disciplines, and interests. It was founded in 1893 as the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education (SPEE). One of many areas in which this organization...
Dates: 1944-2002 (bulk 1960-1992)
Overview The Lowell Institute School was founded at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1903 as the School for Industrial Foremen. It provided low-cost, continuing education to industrial foremen seeking to enhance their professional skills. The school offered two tuition-free evening programs: the Mechanical Course and the Electrical Course. Over time, the school's admission standards became more rigorous and its curriculum expanded, but it continued to offer two-year programs in mechanical...
Overview Northeastern University alumnus Wilfred A. Young was born on February 16th, 1901. He attended High School in Windham, Connecticut, and later graduated from the Northeastern College of Engineering in 1923 with a degree in Electrical Engineering. Young later resided in West Hartford, Connecticut working as a Sales Engineer for Bernard M. Packard Company in Hamden, Connecticut. In 1967, he became the President of Northeastern University's Alumni Club of Connecticut. He passed away on April 11th,...