Purdue’s Agricultural and Biological Engineering Program Earns Top Ranking

first_imgHome Indiana Agriculture News Purdue’s Agricultural and Biological Engineering Program Earns Top Ranking Mosier explains that diverse disciplines also create important options for graduate students.“There are opportunities for graduate students to deepen their understanding in their areas of specialization and to broaden that knowledge through collaborations. Finding connections with other research groups leads to insights and breakthroughs to novel approaches,” he observed.Mosier credits incredible teamwork for his department’s ranking.“This achievement reflects the excellent work our faculty do in graduate education and research. And none of this would happen without the contributions and breadth of skills our staff members contribute.” By Purdue University News Service – Mar 30, 2021 Facebook Twitter Purdue’s Agricultural and Biological Engineering Program Earns Top Ranking Purdue University’s Agricultural and Biological Engineering (ABE) Graduate Program is ranked #1 in its category in the annual  U.S. News & World Report rankings of Best Graduate Schools. The ABE graduate and undergraduate programs have consistently received top ranking over the last decade.“The College of Agriculture celebrates the number one ranking our graduate agricultural and biological engineering program has earned. I thank the dedicated faculty and staff members, led by Nate Mosier, for their commitment to graduate education and for their advancement of innovative and globally-renowned research,” said Karen Plaut, Glenn W. Sample Dean of Agriculture.Department head and professor of agricultural and biological engineering Nate Mosier believes that the strength of Purdue’s ABE department is the department’s scope. Previous articleStand Up 4 Grain Safety Celebrates 5th AnniversaryNext articleHAT Market Analysis for 3/30/21 with StoneX’s Arlan Suderman Purdue University News Service SHARE SHARE Facebook Twitter Aaron Etienne solders a small circuit board as part of a data acquisition project he is working on in Purdue’s new Agricultural and Biological Engineering building. Etienne is working toward completing his Ph.D. (Photo by Purdue’s Tom Campbell)“We have a large and diverse program that spans the breadth of agricultural and biological engineering and that impacts sustainable agriculture, the environment and human health,” Mosier said. “While other programs might have strengths in one or two of these areas, Purdue has them across machine design, data science applications and biological and ecological engineering.”last_img read more

Scottish local authorities are bracing themselves

first_imgScottish local authorities are bracing themselvesOn 5 Sep 2000 in Personnel Today Comments are closed. HRrevolution in UK universitiesPersonnel management in the UK’s universities has been transformed by more part-time courses and the rising number of mature students.Vice-chancellor of the University of Glasgow Sir Graeme Davies told 150 HR staff at universities across the country that a third of students are now part time and 54 per cent are mature, aged 21 and over. “The HR impact of this is immense with more remote learning, more evening and weekend courses and the need to employ people who will work different, unusual hours.”Chairman of the UPA and personnel manager at York University Ged Murray warned that continuing chronic underfunding in higher education has caused major recruitment problems. Previous Article Next Article Related posts:No related photos.last_img read more