University of Texas at Dallas academic programs

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Campus mall

The University of Texas at Dallas (also referred to as UT Dallas or UTD) is a public research university in the University of Texas System.[1] The University of Texas at Dallas main campus is located in Richardson, Texas.

The University of Texas at Dallas offers over 145 academic programs across its seven schools including, 53 baccalaureate programs, 62 masters programs and 30 doctoral programs and hosts more than 50 research centers and institutes.[2][3] The school also offers 30 undergraduate and graduate certificates.[4] With a number of interdisciplinary degree programs, its curriculum is designed to allow study that crosses traditional disciplinary lines and to enable students to participate in collaborative research labs.[3][5] The Erik Jonsson School of Engineering and Computer Science launched the first accredited telecommunications engineering degree in the U.S. and is one of only a handful of institutions offering a degree in software engineering. The Arts and Technology program is Texas' first comprehensive degree designed to merge computer science and engineering with creative arts and the humanities.[6] The Bioengineering department offers MS and PhD degrees in biomedical engineering in conjunction with programs at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center at Dallas and the University of Texas at Arlington. Dual degrees offered at UTD include M.S. Electrical Engineering (M.S.E.E.) degree in combination with an MBA in management, Molecular Biology and Business Administration (Double Major) B.S., and Molecular Biology and Criminology (Double Major) B.S.. Geospatial Information Sciences is jointly offered with the School of Natural Sciences and Mathematics and with the School of Economic, Political and Policy Sciences, which administers the degree. UT Dallas is the fourth university in the nation to have received an accreditation for a Geospatial Intelligence certificate. The Geospatial Intelligence Certificate is backed by the US Geospatial Intelligence Foundation (USGIF).[7][8] The university is designated a National Center of Academic Excellence and a National Center of Academic Excellence in Information Assurance Research for the academic years 2008–2013 by the National Security Agency and Department of Homeland Security.[9]

School of Arts and Humanities[edit]

Erik Jonsson Academic Center and Love Jack

The School of Arts and Humanities was established in 1975. Courses are offered in literature, foreign languages, history, philosophy, music, dance, drama, film, and visual arts. With the integration of the arts and humanities and interdisciplinary education the school has no conventional departments. Its curriculum allows study that crosses traditional disciplinary lines. The Arts and Technology program is Texas' first comprehensive degree designed to merge computer science and engineering with creative arts and the humanities.[6] In 2004 UTD's School of Arts and Humanities introduced the Arts and Technology (ATEC) program with the Erik Jonsson School of Engineering and Computer Science. Due to the ATEC program UT Dallas is now ranked 10 in the 2011 Princeton Review’s list of the top graduate game design programs.[10][11] In 2008 a complementary major, Emerging Media and Communication (EMAC), was offered.[12][13] A new $60 million, 155,000-square-foot (14,400 m2), Arts and Technology Center is scheduled to start in 2011 with a projected completion date of May 2013. Spaces include a 1200-seat auditorium, 2D drawing and painting art studios, 3D art studios, photography and print making labs, exposition space, and research labs.[14] A new Visual Arts Studio that will include areas for design, drawing, painting, sculpture studios and exhibition space is projected to start in June 2012 with a completion date in the summer of 2013. The $10 million, 25,000-square-foot (2,300 m2) facility will include space for advanced studio work for the Masters in Fine Arts.[15]

Centers and institutes[edit]

  • Center for Holocaust Studies[16]
  • Center for the Interdisciplinary Study of Museums[17]
  • Center for Translation Studies[18]
  • Center for Values in Medicine, Science and Technology[19]
  • Confucius Institute[20]
  • CentralTrak, Artist Residency Program[21]

School of Behavioral and Brain Sciences[edit]

Green Hall and Spirit Rock

The School of Behavioral and Brain Sciences (BBS) opened in 1963 and is housed in Green Hall on the main campus of the University of Texas at Dallas and in the Callier Center for Communication Disorders. The 2012 US News & World Report ranked the university's graduate audiology program 3rd in the nation and its graduate speech-pathology program 11th in the nation.[22][23][24][25]

Center for BrainHealth

Centers and institutes[edit]

School of Economic, Political and Policy Sciences[edit]

The School of Economic, Political and Policy Sciences (EPPS) offers courses and programs in criminology, economics, geography and geospatial sciences, political science, public affairs, public policy and political economy, and sociology.[30] UTD became the first university in Texas to implement a PhD Criminology program on October 26, 2006, when its program was approved by the Texas Higher Education Coordinating Board.[31] The EPPS program was the first from Texas admitted to the University Consortium for Geographic Information Science and offered the first master of science in geospatial information sciences in Texas. UTD is one of four universities offering the Geospatial Information Sciences certificate. The Geospatial Intelligence Certificate is backed by the United States Geospatial Intelligence Foundation (USGIF), a collection of many organizations including Raytheon, Lockheed Martin and GeoEye.[7][8][32] UT Dallas’ Geography and Geospatial Sciences program ranked 16th nationally and first in Texas by Academic Analytics of Stony Brook, N.Y.[33] In a 2012 study, assessing the academic impact of publications, the UT Dallas criminology program was ranked fifth best in the world. The findings were published in the Journal of Criminal Justice Education.[34]

Centers and institutes[edit]

  • Center for Behavioral and Experimental Economic Science
  • Center for Crime and Justice Studies
  • Center for Global Collective Action
  • Center for the Study of Texas Politics
  • Institute for Public Affairs
  • Institute for Urban Policy Research
  • The Negotiations Center

[35]

Erik Jonsson School of Engineering and Computer Science[edit]

Engineering and Computer Science Complex

The Erik Jonsson School of Engineering and Computer Science opened in 1986 and houses the Computer Science and Electrical Engineering departments as well as UTD's Computer Engineering, Materials Science & Engineering, Software Engineering, and Telecommunications Engineering programs. In 2002 the UTD Erik Jonsson School of Engineering and Computer Science was the first in the United States to offer an ABET-accredited B.S. degree in telecommunications engineering and is one of only a handful of institutions offering a degree in software engineering.[36] The Bioengineering department offers MS and PhD degrees in biomedical engineering in conjunction with programs at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center at Dallas and the University of Texas at Arlington.[37] UT Dallas undergraduate programs in engineering have emerged in U.S. News & World Report's annual rankings placing 60th among the nation’s public schools of engineering. The school’s graduate program U.S. News ranked 46th among public graduate schools of engineering and third among publicly funded schools in Texas. The school’s electrical engineering graduate program ranked 38th among comparable programs at other public universities and the graduate program in computer science is among the top 50 such programs at public universities.[38] The school is developing new programs in bioengineering, chemical engineering, and systems engineering.[39][40] The school is designated a National Center of Academic Excellence and a National Center of Academic Excellence in Information Assurance Research for the academic years 2008–2013 by the National Security Agency and Department of Homeland Security.[9]

Centers and institutes[edit]

  • Center for Advanced Telecommunications Systems and Services (CATSS)
  • Center for Integrated Circuits and Systems (CICS)
  • Center for Systems, Communications and Signal Processing (CSCSP)
  • Cybersecurity Research Center (CSRC)
  • Embedded Software Center
  • Emergency Preparedness Center
  • Global Information Assurance Center
  • Photonic Technology and Engineering Center (PhoTEC)
  • Texas Analog Center of Excellence
  • CyberSecurity and Emergency Preparedness Institute
  • Human Language Technology Research Institute
  • Center for Basic Research in Natural Language Processing
  • Center for Emerging Natural Language Applications
  • Center for Machine Learning and Language Processing
  • Center for Robust Speech Systems (CRSS)
  • Center for Search Engines and Web Technologies
  • Center for Text Mining
  • CyberSecurity Research Center
  • Embedded Software Center
  • Emergency Preparedness Center
  • Global Information Assurance Center
  • InterVoice Center for Conversational Technologies[41][42][42]

School of Interdisciplinary Studies[edit]

The School of Interdisciplinary Studies, formerly The School of General Studies, provides interdisciplinary programs encouraging students to understand and integrate the liberal arts and sciences. The school offers a Bachelor of Arts in Interdisciplinary Studies, Bachelor of Science in Interdisciplinary Studies, Bachelor of Science in Healthcare Studies and Masters of Arts in Interdisciplinary Studies.[43]

Naveen Jindal School of Management[edit]

Naveen Jindal School of Management

The School of Management opened in 1975 and was renamed the Naveen Jindal School of Management on October 7, 2011, after alumnus Naveen Jindal.[44][45][46] The school is accredited by the Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business. UTD's undergraduate business programs ranked 81st overall and 39th among public university business schools in the U.S. according to BusinessWeek's 2010 rankings and ranked 30th in overall student satisfaction[47] The Bloomberg BusinessWeek public universities rankings of undergraduate programs by specialty placed the UTD school of management 10th in both accounting and business law, 1st in teaching of quantitative methods, 3rd in teaching of calculus and sustainability concepts, 6th in financial management, 7th in ethics and 9th in corporate strategy course work.[48] The 2010 U.S. News and World Report ranks the Full-Time MBA program among the top 50 in the nation, 24th among the nation’s public universities and 3rd for public school programs in the state of Texas.[49] Bloomberg BusinessWeek, 2009, ranked the UTD Executive MBA program "top ranked" at 22 globally and the Professional Part-Time MBA program in the top 25 nationally.[50][51][52] The Wall Street Journal ranked UTD's Executive MBA program 6th in the nation by ROI and the 2009 Financial Times rankings placed UTD's Executive MBA program 1st for public universities in Texas and 51 globally.[53][54][55] In 2015 the Full-Time MBA and Professional MBA programs at the UT Dallas Naveen Jindal School of Management have been ranked at number 42 by Bloomberg BusinessWeek.[56]

Centers and institutes[edit]

  • Center for Finance Strategy Innovation
  • Center for Information Technology and Management
  • Center for Intelligent Supply Networks
  • Center for the Analysis of Property Rights and Innovation
  • Institute for Excellence in Corporate Governance
  • Institute for Innovation and Entrepreneurship
  • Internal Auditing Excellence
  • International Accounting Development: Oil and Gas
  • International Center for Decision and Risk Analysis
  • Leadership Center at UT Dallas
  • Morris Hite Center for Marketing[57]

School of Natural Sciences and Mathematics[edit]

Natural Science and Engineering Research Laboratory
Science Learning Center. The tile exterior represents two patterns: atomic emission spectra of gases, and human DNA.

The School of Natural Sciences and Mathematics offers both graduate and undergraduate programs in Biology and Molecular Biology, Chemistry and Biochemistry, Geosciences, Mathematical Sciences, and Physics, and a graduate program in Science Education.[58] Undergraduate and post-baccalaureate programs in teacher certification are administratively housed in the School of Natural Sciences and Mathematics but serve other schools as well.

Centers and institutes[edit]

  • Center for Space Sciences (CSS)
  • Center for STEM Education and Research

[59][60]

UTeach Dallas[edit]

Modeled after UT Austin's teacher preparatory program, UTeach Dallas, in the School of Natural Sciences and Mathematics, addresses the current national deficit of qualified math, science, and computer science teachers, as well as K-12 students' lack of interest in the STEM fields.[61]

GEMS Center[edit]

GEMS

Gateways to Excellence in Math and Science Center (GEMS) is part of the Office of Student Success and Assessment and portal to educational enhancement and educational success.[62]

Honors[edit]

Collegium V is the honors and enrichment program of the University of Texas at Dallas.[63]

CentralTrak: The UT Dallas Artist Residency[edit]

The CentralTrak residency program for artists in the city of Dallas was founded in 2002, by former McDermott Director of the Dallas Museum of Art and current University of Texas at Dallas faculty member Dr. Richard Brettell. Originally the South Side Artist Residency,[64] co-founded by developer Jack Matthews,[65] CentralTrak is now a program connected to and supported by the University of Texas at Dallas Arts and Humanities department.[66]

CentralTrak is located in Exposition Park in the old Fair Park post office building in Dallas, Texas near the historical Dallas arts and music neighborhood, Deep Ellum.[67] It offers living work spaces for eight artists and contains a gallery which regularly hosts solo and group exhibitions, lectures, and performances. CentralTrak is known for showcasing contemporary visual art, but also is used as a space for experimental music and other art forms. It was recently listed as one of the best contemporary art galleries in Dallas by Glasstire.[68] It will be host for the Texas Biennial in the fall of 2013.[69]

Past directors have been Karen Weiner,[70] Charissa Terranova, and Kate Sheerin.[71] Heyd Fontenot is the current director,[72] taking over for Kate Sheerin in 2011.[73]

Before becoming the current Director of CentralTrak, Heyd Fontenot co-curated the Gun and Knife Show in 2011.[74] This exhibition focused on violence in America and the fetishization of weapons.[75]

On January 18, 2013, CentralTrak opened the two-person exhibition "Painting of All Excuses", featuring Cuban artists Raul Cordero and Michael "El Pollo" Pérez. Both artists were represented in the 2012 Havana Bienniale.[76]

History[edit]

As the precursor to CentralTrak, the SouthSide Artist Residency began as an experiment located in the middle of a burgeoning arts scene; with ten loft-studios reserved for artists in a former Sears distribution center, Jack Matthews transformed the building into a center for creative living and working. His collaboration with the University of Texas at Dallas' School of Arts and Humanities provided national and international artists with a residency fellowship (during a period of six months to a year) funded by small grants, as well as the participation of the artists themselves, most of whom transported themselves to Texas from Argentina, France, and Austria, among others. With inspiration from critically acclaimed programs such as the Chinati Foundation in Marfa, Texas and the CORE Program at the Museum of Fine Arts, Houston, the residency lasted for a little over two years,[77] ending over a disagreement between Matthews and the university.[78] However, the residency reimagined itself as CentralTrak in early 2008 with support from the university and Dr. Terranova as its inaugural director.[79]

Notable exhibits[edit]

  • February 13 – June 13, 2015; Who's Afraid of Chuck and George?[80]
  • August 3 – 24, 2013: Take by David Witherspoon[81]
  • July 6–27, 2013: Between Here and Cool – The photographs of Diane Durant[82]
  • May 11 – June 29, 2013: That Mortal Coil: Rebuking the Ideal in Contemporary Figurative Art[83]
  • March 9 – April 27, 2013: Failing Flat: Sculptural Tendencies in Painting curated by Nathan Green.[84]
  • Jan 19 – March 2, 2013: Painting of all Excuses Raul Cordero and Michel Pérez.[85]
  • Nov 17, 2012 – Jan 5, 2013: Co- Re-Creating Spaces: a group exhibition curated by Carolyn Sortor & Michael A. Morris.[86]
  • Nov. 10, 2012: Tiny Thumbs curated by Bobby Frye and Kyle Kondas. This exhibit was a pop-up arcade with five experimental games created for one night only.[87]
  • August 25 – September 22, 2012: The Skin I Live In Ari Richter[88]
  • July 14 – August 18, 2012: SHEET/ROCK Cassandra Emswiler and Sally Glass.[89]
  • May 26 – Jun 30, 2012: Go Cowboys Larissa Aharoni.[90]
  • April 21 – May 19, 1012: HARAKIRI: To Die For Performances[91][92]

Notable alumni[edit]

References[edit]

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External links[edit]