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Wright State University

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Wright State University
Wright State University logo.svg
Type Public
Established 1967 (1967)
Endowment $84.68 million (2016)[1]
President Cheryl B. Schrader
Academic staff
1,855[2]
Administrative staff
1,897[2]
Students 17,775[2]
Undergraduates 13,607[2]
Postgraduates 4,168[2]
Location Dayton, Ohio, U.S.
Campus Suburban
Colors Green and Gold[3]
         
Nickname Raiders
Sporting affiliations
NCAA Division IHorizon League
Mascot Gray Wolf, Rowdy Raider
Website www.wright.edu

Wright State University is a public research university in Fairborn, Ohio, a suburb of Dayton. Originally operating as a branch campus for the Ohio State University and Miami University, Wright State became an independent institution in 1967. Its name honors the aviation pioneers Orville and Wilbur Wright, who were residents of Dayton. In 1969, a 173-acre (70 ha) branch campus opened on the shore of Grand Lake St. Marys in Celina, Ohio. The university offers degrees at the bachelor's, master's, and doctoral level.

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  • Graduate School and Research at Wright State University
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Transcription

Wright State has over 100 graduate degree programs ranging from business to nursing to education to engineering. If it's liberal arts, even if it's performance arts, there are so many different programs to feed into that niche of what you're really interested in. Wright State is a very positive environment for the research. With this support, I was able to start the research that I am doing right now. From the basic science to the bench top and translational. As a grad student, I have access to all three of these different types of research. Wright State is all about collaboration, including this building. The NEC is unique because it brings engineers and neuroscientists together in one building, and this hasn't ever been done before. Wright State encourages our researchers to be pioneers by putting them together in places like the Neuroscience Engineering Collaboration building where they can work in multidisciplinary groups to bring different levels of expertise to solve problems that affect the world. I'm working on what's called nosologic imaging for brain tumors. I'm taking multi-modal imaging, so all of these different types of MR images, to create one map to be able to diagnose and treat that patient. I have been doing translational reserach by using optical imaging for the last 15 years. We are using lasers or light sources to detect cancer. We also use the light at the same time to treat the cancer. So rather than radiation, we are just using the low light therapy, so that there is no side effects. So often in science, we don't actually get to see our ideas and research be implemented and used by the greater population, and here at Wright State we have very close collaborations with our local community hospitals where we can actually translate our research findings into treating our patients in this region better. I'm able to collaborate on these projects with multiple researchers to be able to find solutions in the <i><b><u><font color=#00000000></font></u></b></i> immediate future instead of something far off. To be a pioneer is to think outside the box, to break the rules, and to create new innovations that disrupt and ultimately make the world a better place. A pioneer means you're the first. You're setting the path, you're setting the course and you're moving on your way towards your goals.

Contents

History

Wright State University began in 1964 as a branch campus of Miami University and Ohio State University, occupying only a single building. That building, Allyn Hall, was named for one of the university's founders and former president of National Cash Register Stanley Allyn. Much of the land the campus is situated on was donated by the United States Air Force from excess acreage of Wright-Patterson Air Force Base. Groundwork on forming the institution began in 1961 during a time when the region lacked a public university for higher education. Dayton was emerging economically as a center for innovative technologies which demanded an increasingly educated work force. A community-wide fundraising effort was conducted in 1962 to establish the university, and the campaign raised the $3 million needed in seed money.[4][5]

The Ohio General Assembly passed legislation in 1965 that transformed the Dayton campus into the Wright State Campus with its own Advisory Committee on November 5, 1965. It was anticipated the campus would achieve independent status by 1967 with its rapidly increasing enrollment of full-time students, projected to reach 5,000 within two years. On October 1, 1967, the campus officially became Wright State University following a decision by the Ohio Board of Regents. The name honors the Wright brothers, well-known Dayton residents who are credited with inventing the world's first successful airplane.[6][7]

Cheryl B. Schrader is the university's current president, a role she began July 1, 2017.[8] Schrader is Wright State's seventh president—and first female president. Previous university presidents: Brage Golding (1966–1973), Robert J. Kegerreis (1973–1985), Paige E. Mulhollan (1985–1994), Harley E. Flack (1994–1998), Kim Goldenberg (1998–2006), and David R. Hopkins (2007–2017). Curtis L. McCray was the interim president from March 17 through June 30, 2017, holding the position following Hopkins' early retirement on March 17, 2017.[9]

In 2017, Wright State University celebrates its 50th anniversary. Coinciding with the historic event, Wright State created a 50th anniversary website to highlight important milestones and events throughout the university's history.[10] The celebration culminates at Homecoming on September 30–October 1, 2017. October 1 is the university's official 50th anniversary.[11]

Also in 2017, the university became officially tobacco-free and banned all tobacco products on its Dayton and Lake campuses. Smoking cessation products, such as nicotine-replacement gum, lozenges and patches were still allowed. The university also offered courses to help students, staff and faculty quit tobacco use. The school decided to go tobacco-free after the Ohio Board of Regents in 2012 recommended all Ohio public universities become tobacco free.[12]

Colleges and schools

Wright State is divided into eight colleges and three schools. The colleges are:

The schools, which award graduate and professional degrees, are:

Accreditation

The university is accredited by the Higher Learning Commission at the doctoral degree-granting level.

School of Medicine

The Wright State University Boonshoft School of Medicine uses the main campus for pre-clinical training and seven area hospitals for clinical and residency training. In 2005, the school changed its name to the Wright State University Boonshoft School of Medicine in recognition of the Oscar Boonshoft family, which gave Wright State's largest philanthropic gift to the medical school.

Admission to Wright State University's School of Medicine is competitive among the many students who apply; in 2017, 4,235 students applied for admission to the school, and 254 (6%) applicants were accepted. The average undergraduate GPA is 3.68; average MCAT score 30.0.[2]

The Boonshoft School of Medicine is accredited by the Liaison Committee on Medical Education (LCME). The school's charter class began studies in 1976 and graduated in 1980. Since then, more than 2,821 M.D.'s have graduated from the School of Medicine. Wright State alumni are practicing in every state in the nation.

In 2009, the school became the first medical school in the United States to debut its own medical student produced radio program, dubbed Radio Rounds.

Greek life

Wright State University currently hosts five North-American Interfraternity Conference fraternities, one Local Fraternity, five National Panhellenic Conference sororities, and eight of the nine members of National Pan-Hellenic Council fraternities and sororities.

IFC fraternities

  1. Sigma Phi Epsilon
  2. Lambda Chi Alpha
  3. Phi Sigma Phi
  4. Sigma Phi Delta
  5. Delta Tau Delta
  6. Alpha Sigma Phi
  7. Phi Mu Alpha

Local fraternities

  1. Beta Phi Omega

NPC sororities

  1. Delta Zeta
  2. Alpha Xi Delta
  3. Kappa Delta
  4. Theta Phi Alpha
  5. Zeta Tau Alpha
  6. Phi Sigma Rho
  7. Alpha Omicron Pi

Undergraduate programs

Wright State offers 91 baccalaureate degrees in the following colleges: the Raj Soin College of Business,[15] the College of Education and Human Services,[16] the College of Engineering and Computer Sciences,[17] the College of Liberal Arts,[18] the College of Nursing and Health,[19] and the College of Science and Mathematics.[20] The Lake Campus also offers a limited number of complete bachelor's and master's degrees, as well as 13 associate degrees.[21]

Graduate programs

Wright State offers 139 graduate, doctoral, and professional programs, certificates, licensures, and endorsements through the Wright State University Graduate School,[22] the Boonshoft School of Medicine,[23] and the School of Professional Psychology.[24] The Lake Campus also offers a limited number of graduate programs.

Reserve Officer Training Corps

Wright State University offers Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps (ROTC) and Army ROTC programs on campus, known as Detachment 643 and the Raider Battalion, respectively. The Air Force ROTC program contains the cross town schools of the University of Dayton, Cedarville University, and Sinclair Community College and is the largest AFROTC detachment in the Northeast Region.

Athletics

The Wright State Raiders are the athletics teams of Wright State University. The school participates in fifteen sports at the Division I level of the NCAA, and are members of the Horizon League. The school's mascot is Rowdy Raider, a wolf. The men's basketball team participated in the NCAA Tournament for the first time since 2007, the program's third trip to "The Dance."[25]

Computer science

Ohio Center of Excellence in Knowledge-Enabled Computing (Kno.e.sis)

Kno.e.sis Center at Wright State University
Kno.e.sis Center at Wright State University

Kno.e.sis center was founded in 2007. In 2009, the Ohio Higher Ed (Department of Higher Education) established more than 50 Centers of Excellence representing key industrial areas with potential future growth.[26] Kno.e.sis at the Wright State University was one of the selections in the area of Bio-Health Innovations.[27][28] Research at the center focuses on multidisciplinary areas such as Web 3.0 (Semantic Web, Semantic Sensor Web), Network Science, Social Data Analysis, Machine Learning, Data Mining, Bioinformatics, Natural Language Processing, Visualization, Cloud Computing, High Performance Computing.[29][30][31]

In recent years, Kno.e.sis has had near 80–100 researchers including 15 faculty and over 60 funded graduate (primarily PhD) students.[32] Kno.e.sis researchers overtime have contributions in the areas related to Computer Science with focus on topics in World Wide Web, including Semantic web, Social Data Analysis, Semantic Sensor Web, and Linked Open Data. Furthermore, they have been a part of developing technical specifications and guidelines for W3C, until 2013.

Fine and performing arts

Lobby of the Wright State University Creative Arts Center in 2007
Lobby of the Wright State University Creative Arts Center in 2007

CELIA designated an Ohio Center of Excellence

In the fall of 2009, Wright State University's three departments of Art, Music, and Theatre, Dance & Motion Pictures inaugurated a new initiative of collaborative artistic and educational endeavor, called CELIA (Collaboration, Education, Leadership and Innovation in the Arts), dedicated to enhancing "ongoing collaborations as well as nurture new partnerships." Projects accepted for the CELIA designation demonstrate high-quality, innovative collaborations, and the ability to further strengthen the reputation of the arts at Wright State.

One of the first of these projects was the Academy Award-nominated half-hour documentary The Last Truck, produced for HBO and broadcast on Labor Day, 2008. The film documented the closing of a major GM truck plant in Moraine, Ohio, in 2008. More recently, the Department of Theatre, Dance and Motion Pictures co-produced the regional and university premiere production of August: Osage County in the fall of 2010, with the region's professional theatre, The Human Race Theatre Company.[33] In May 2011, the departments of Music and Theatre, Dance and Motion Pictures collaborated with the Dayton Philharmonic a full-stage production of the Mass by Leonard Bernstein at the Benjamin and Marian Schuster Performing Arts Center in Dayton.[34]

On October 20, 2011, CELIA was designated an Ohio Center of Excellence by Jim Petro, Chancellor of the Ohio Board of Regents at a press conference on the campus of Wright State University, in which Tom Hanks congratulated the Wright State University arts programs via a video message.[35]

Politics

2008 presidential campaign

During the 2008 United States presidential campaign, Republican nominee John McCain announced his selection of Sarah Palin as his running mate and choice for vice president on August 29, 2008 at Wright State.[36][37][38][39] Palin was a relatively unknown figure at the time and the current Governor of Alaska, but soon became a major figure in modern American politics.[40][41] Eventual winner Barack Obama, who became the first African-American president in American history, held a major rally at Wright State during the campaign as well.[42][43]

2016 presidential campaign

On September 23, 2015, the Commission on Presidential Debates named Wright State the host for the first 2016 United States presidential debate, which was scheduled for September 26, 2016[44] at the Nutter Center.[45] On July 19, 2016 Wright State University backed out of the debate, citing inability to cover the cost of security.[46]

Notable alumni

Notable faculty

References

  1. ^ As of June 30, 2016. "U.S. and Canadian Institutions Listed by Fiscal Year (FY) 2016 Endowment Market Value and Change in Endowment Market Value from FY 2015 to FY 2016" (PDF). National Association of College and University Business Officers and Commonfund Institute. 2017-02-01. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2017-02-15. Retrieved 2017-03-17. 
  2. ^ a b c d e "Wright State Newsroom – Fact Sheet « Wright State University". Wright State Newsroom. Retrieved 13 February 2017. 
  3. ^ "Color - Office of Marketing - Wright State University". www.wright.edu. Retrieved 6 May 2017. 
  4. ^ "Wright State History". Wright State University. Retrieved July 12, 2015. 
  5. ^ "Wright State History - The Dayton Campus". Wright State University. Retrieved July 12, 2015. 
  6. ^ "1966–1967 University Course Catalog". Wright State University. 1966. Retrieved July 12, 2015. 
  7. ^ "1968–1969 Wright State University Course Catalog". Wright State University. 1968. Retrieved July 12, 2015. 
  8. ^ Hannah, Jim. "Cheryl B. Schrader named next president of Wright State University". Wright State University. Wright State University. Retrieved 21 March 2017. 
  9. ^ Hannah, Jim (17 March 2017). "President David R. Hopkins to step down ahead of scheduled retirement to help smooth transition". Wright State University. Retrieved 21 March 2017. 
  10. ^ Mihalek, Bob (9 January 2017). "Wright State University to celebrate 50th anniversary throughout 2017". Retrieved 13 February 2017. 
  11. ^ "Wright State University 50th Anniversary Homecoming Celebration". Wright State University. Wright State University. Retrieved 18 August 2017. 
  12. ^ "Wright State goes tobacco free, banning cigarettes and other products". daytondailynews. Retrieved 2017-07-10. 
  13. ^ "2017 National Universities Rankings". Washington Monthly. n.d. Retrieved May 25, 2015. 
  14. ^ "2016 Rankings - National Universities". Washington Monthly. Retrieved September 6, 2016. 
  15. ^ "Raj Soin College of Business - Wright State University". Retrieved 13 February 2017. 
  16. ^ "College of Education and Human Services - Wright State University". Retrieved 13 February 2017. 
  17. ^ "College of Engineering and Computer Science- Wright State University". Retrieved 13 February 2017. 
  18. ^ "College of Liberal Arts - Wright State University". Retrieved 13 February 2017. 
  19. ^ "College of Nursing and Health - Wright State University". Retrieved 13 February 2017. 
  20. ^ "College of Science and Mathematics - Wright State University". Retrieved 13 February 2017. 
  21. ^ "Lake Campus - Wright State University". Retrieved 13 February 2017. 
  22. ^ "Graduate School - Wright State University". Retrieved 13 February 2017. 
  23. ^ "Boonshoft School of Medicine - Wright State University". Retrieved 13 February 2017. 
  24. ^ "Welcome to School of Professional Psychology - Wright State University". Retrieved 13 February 2017. 
  25. ^ http://webapp2.wright.edu/web1/newsroom/2018/03/15/mens-basketball-season-ends-in-ncaa-tournaments-first-round/
  26. ^ "Ohio Higher Ed - Department of Higher Education". 
  27. ^ "Ohio's Centers of Excellence - Biomedicine & Health Care". 
  28. ^ "Centers of Excellence in BioHealth Innovation". 
  29. ^ "Using crisis mapping to aid Uttarakhand". 
  30. ^ "WSU researchers study cyberbullying". 
  31. ^ "Boonshoft researchers study use of marijuana edibles". 
  32. ^ "Kno.e.sis". 
  33. ^ Florence, Russell. "Dysfunction Rages on the Plains" Dayton City Paper, 29 September 2010.
  34. ^ "DPO ready to take you on a few trips for its 2010-11 season," Dayton Daily News, 10 January 2010.[1]
  35. ^ "Hanks applauds WSU’s state arts honor", The Dayton Daily News, 20 October 20, 2011.
  36. ^ "Nutter Center at Wright State University - History". Nuttercenter.com. Retrieved 2013-05-22. 
  37. ^ of 36:29 (2008-08-29). "McCain Vice Presidential Announcement - C-SPAN Video Library". C-spanvideo.org. Retrieved 2013-05-22. 
  38. ^ "McCain taps Alaska Gov. Palin as vice president pick - CNN.com". Articles.cnn.com. Retrieved 2013-05-22. 
  39. ^ "In photos: 'Sarah Palin - Alaska Governor and running mate to John McCain' - Monsters and Critics". News.monstersandcritics.com. 2008-08-30. Retrieved 2013-05-22. 
  40. ^ Mason, Jeff (2008-08-29). "McCain picks Palin as surprise No. 2". Reuters. Retrieved 2013-05-22. 
  41. ^ "McCain Shakes Up Race By Picking Sarah Palin for VP". Cnbc.com. 2008-08-29. Retrieved 2013-05-22. 
  42. ^ "Communications & Marketing - Public Relations « Wright State University". Wright.edu. 2008-02-23. Retrieved 2013-05-22. 
  43. ^ "Sen. Obama (D-IL) Obama Campaign Event in Ohio". C-SPAN. Retrieved 2013-05-22. 
  44. ^ "Commission On Presidential Debates announces sites and dates for 2016 general election debates" (Press release). Commission on Presidential Debates. September 23, 2015. Retrieved September 23, 2015. 
  45. ^ Associated Press (September 23, 2015). "Ohio college to host first 2016 presidential debate". Dayton Daily News. Retrieved September 29, 2015. 
  46. ^ "Wright State withdraws from presidential debate | Dayton News". Retrieved 2016-07-19. 
  47. ^ 894, Greg Wapling, ABN 57 245 248. "Biographies - The Ultimate Fighter". www.gregwapling.com. Retrieved 6 May 2017. 

External links

This page was last edited on 13 September 2018, at 01:50
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