Ensenada Institute of Technology

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Technological Institute of Ensenada

Motto: For The Technology of Today and Tomorrow

Official Webpage: http://www.itensenada.edu.mx/ite/

Address: Technology Boulevard, Former Ejido of Chapultepec, Ensenada, Baja California, Mexico

Coordinates: https://www.google.com/maps/d/viewer?ll=31.805427,-116.590219&t=m&source=embed&ie=UTF8&msa=0&spn=0.002735,0.00321&z=17&mid=zGZwClSgOpLA.knqYFlAGasoM

Telephone: 01 646 173 3793

History The Technological Institute of Ensenada is an educational institute under the Directorate-General of Higher Education Technology, attached to the Secretary of Higher Education, in the Ministry of Public Education. It was established on September 5, 1997 through an agreement concluded by the SEP and the federal government, with the registration number #02DIT0023K in the General Directorate of Legal Affairs and Labor. One of its main features is using a system based on skills within differing models of learning.

The Institute has over 1,400 graduates, with a current enrollment of 1,854 students. It has 109 professors and 19 teaching assistants. The Institute began with three educational programs in the core area of engineering; currently, there are six programs in engineering and administrative economic sciences. In 2012, programs in electromechanical engineering, industrial engineering, and electronic engineering were accredited by the Accreditation Board of Engineering Education. The Institute also has ISO 9001 2008 certification, issued by the Mexican Institute of Standardization and Certification.

The institute received the Model Gender Equity award from the National Institute of Women (SpanishINMUJERES) for providing opportunities to men and women in its organizational structure. All of its classrooms and laboratories have LED audiovisual equipment and 55" TV screens for students and for teacher training. I.T.E. has seen more than 90% of its graduates enrolled in accredited university programs.

Mission The Institute's mission statements include "To be an institution of higher education technology promoting social change through appropriate and equal education of professionals with comprehensive quality";

"To be a leading institution in higher education technology- a pillar of sustainable, equitable and continuing development in the region".

"Providing quality educational services, aimed at satisfying its students."

Policy on Quality "The Ensenada Institute of Technology has committed to implement all its programs to the satisfaction of its students who trust in the quality of the educational process, and to meet such requirements by an effective Quality Management System and through continuous improvement, per ISO 9001: 2008 / NMX-CC-9001-IMNC-2008."

Institutional Values Identity: awareness of origin and ownership. Leadership: the influence exerted on people for the common good. Respect: understanding and accepting both of one's and others' rights. Responsibility: willingness to assume the responsibility of causes for, and consequences of, our actions. Justice: treating others impartially and equally. Humanism: a mindset that values human dignity. Honesty: behavior that expresses decency and honesty in word and deed.

Mascot Albatrosses have narrow and very long wings, which can exceed 3 meters breadth. Adaptation has allowed them to glide effortlessly, and to take off by opening the wings into the wind. The predominant color of the plumage of all albatrosses is black and white, with certain shades of dark gray. The birds feed primarily on squid. They catch their prey near the sea surface at night. Like other tubinares, albatrosses have a peak formed by bony plates. The nose has the form of two tubes, visible on both sides on top of the peak. Reproduction in these birds occurs very slowly. When they do lay an egg, a chick often does not form. However, adults live many years, compensating for the reduced youth population. Albatrosses breed for over 20 years with the same partner. A female 58 years old has been mentioned as still raising chicks. Some albatrosses can live up to 80 years.