University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS)

 - Class of 1998

Page 98 of 412

 

University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1998 Edition, Page 98 of 412
Page 98 of 412



University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1998 Edition, Page 97
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University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1998 Edition, Page 99
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Page 98 text:

story by sommer sneed The School of Engineering at the University of Mis- sissippi was the first engineering school established in the state. The Board of Trustees ' program for natural sciences was founded at the university and later, in 1900, The Univer- sity of Mississippi School of Engineer- ing was officially founded. The dean of the School of Engineering is Dr. Allie M. Smith. He is the leader of a variety of engineering branches including chemi- cal, electrical, civil, mechanical, and geological engineering, and computer science and telecommunications. These divisions are housed in Weir, Carrier, and Anderson halls on the University campus. In addition to the many branches of engineering, the School of Engineer- ing also offers a number of extra-curric- ular activities and prominent student organizations, such as Tau Beta Pi. The University of Mississippi is the home of the Mississippi Beta chapter of Tau Beta Pi, the national honorary fraternity for engineering students. Other organiza- tions include student chapters of the American Institute for Chemical Engi- neers, the American Society of Civil Engineers, the Association for Comput- ing Machinery and the Institute of Elec- trical and Electronics Engineers. All of these chapters are devoted to furthering the education and professional develop- ment of Americas future engineers. The School of Engineering at The University of Mississippi prides itself in 90 academics THE technology approach The primary function of the School of Engineering is to educate future engi- neers for the advancement of our society. by jaci leas individual attention in education. Small class- es provide more one on one interaction between students and professors. Individual hands on experiments also assist in furthering the complete engineer- ing education. In con- glomeration with the school, the research centers provide great resources for further- ing technology, and are paramount to an engi- neering student ' s edu- cational experience. These centers include the Center for Computational Hydroscience, the Center for Wireless Communications, the composite Materi- als Research Group, and the Mississippi Mineral Resources Institute. The primary function of the School of Engineering at The University of Mississippi is to educate future engi- neers for the betterment of our society. The engineers emerging from the Uni- versity of Mississippi will clean up our environment, boost the economy, and ensure the safety of impending genera- tions, while carrying on the respect and the great educational traditions they have learned at The University of Mississippi. The School of Engineering at Ole Miss is comprised of six academic departments that will advance their graduating students with career objec- tives for the future. The Engineering school is credited for producing many of the nation ' s top leaders in various fields of engineering.

Page 97 text:

,... . story by alice kelly cave Established in 1903, The University oi Mississippi ' s School of Education is dedicated to the preparation of students for effective leadership and service in the school, home, and community. Life long learning is the focus of education today, and the School of Education is work- ing to provide this foundation for future education. The School of Education ' s faculty and students are com- mitted to excellence and higher learn- ing. The School of Education is administered by Dean Chambless who was appointed in fall 1997. The School of Education is divided into four departments each under the leadership of a chair. The departments are curricu- lum and Instruction, Education Leader- ship and Educational psychology, Exer- cise Science and Leisure Management, and Family and Consumer Sciences. The goal of the professional Education Unit is to improve the quality of life in Mississippi and in the region. The School of Education instills exemplary programs for the preparation and continuing education of teachers, school counselors, and educational leaders. The School of Education has been rewarded and recognized for those exemplary practices. To complete this goal, the unit has developed profession- al education programs based on knowl- edge and skills, research findings, and sound professional practice. All profes- sional education programs are designed to reflect the philosophy and themes of THE R e a Wor 1 i d Lifelong learning is the focus of education today, and Ole Miss is working to provide this foundation. by jaci leas it ' s know I. I he School of I du ation w as recently granted i ontinuing at i redi tation tor the next ti e years from the National . oun il for A ( reditation tor feac her I du .i tion ( C All i Student beach- ing is an elemental - ) education moor ' s opportunir to imple- ment what he sin- has Learned at Ole Miss in an elemen- tary school classroom. Even senior ele- mentary education major student teach- es as required by the department tor education. During the tall semester, each ( )le Miss education student is placed at one of eight different schools ranging from Ponotoc to New Albany to Oxford. I he spring semester consists of observation labs and action labs where students observe, assist, and teach at least one lesson in the classroom. Education majors alternate between three weeks oi classroom experience and three weeks of seminars at the University: During the Spring semester, each student is assigned to one classroom in the area. While many typical college stu- dents sleep late and take afternoon naps, a student teacher must remain in school all day, participate in early morn- ing duty, and attend faculty meetin. Each student teacher is given the oppor- tunity to teach several lessons as well as develop close, personal relationships with the students in their classrooms. academics 89



Page 99 text:

Carrier School of Engineering Department of Chemical Engineers Department of Civil Engineering Department of Electrical Engineering Department of Geology and Geological Engineering Department of Mechanical Engineering Center for Computational Hydroscience and Engineering •The School of Engineering, top right. •Denise Theobald an engineering doctoral candidate, demonstrates the pultrusion machine for mechanical engineering students, below left. •Dr. Ellen Lackey, below right, uses the MTS machine. academics 91

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