In Taiwan, it is colloquially known as “Táidà” (台大). Its 1,086,167 m2 main campus is located in Taipei’s Da’an District. In addition, the university has 6 other campuses in Taipei and elsewhere, with a total area of 345,830,000 m2. The University consists of 11 colleges, 54 departments, 103 graduate institutes and 4 research centers. In 2010, the student body consisted of 17,514 undergraduate students and 15,824 graduate students.
The university was founded in 1928 by the Japanese administration during the Japanese colonial era and was then known as the Taihoku (Taipei) Imperial University. After World War II, the government of the Republic of China resumed the administration of Taihoku University and reorganized and renamed it National Taiwan University on November 15, 1945.
NTU is often considered to be among the most prestigious universities in Taiwan. It has strong ties with the Academia Sinica.
National Taiwan University research articles from Innovation Toronto
- Taiwan university develops nano-carbon material for light source
- Taiwan researchers claim breakthrough in solar cell technology
- Gene Signature May Predict Response To Cancer Chemotherapy
- Maize Trade Disruption Could Have Global Ramifications
- New LED Streetlight Design Curbs Light Pollution
- Compact multipurpose scooter for crowded megacities
- MIT researchers build Quad HD TV chip
- i-Transport for the disabled
- New material may replace silicon
- A low-cost process for “growing” oxide ceramic coatings on metal parts
- Professor helps farmers with natural bacteria
- Students’ new invention could help improve road safety
- Computer displays – Pivoting pixels
- 50-Year-Old Can Be Every Bit as Fit as Someone 30 Years Younger, but Exercise Is Key
- Pet robots that recognize and respond to human emotions
Established in 1918, Tallinn University of Technology (TUT; Estonian: Tallinna Tehnikaülikool, abbreviated TTÜ) is the only technical university in Estonia.
TUT, in the capital city of Tallinn, is the nation’s leading academic institution in engineering, business, and public administration.
TUT has colleges in Tallinn, Tartu, Kuressaare and Kohtla-Järve. Despite the similar names, Tallinn University and Tallinn University of Technology are separate institutions.
The University of Tampere (UTA) (Finnish: Tampereen yliopisto) is a university in Tampere, Finland.
It has 15,400 degree students and 2,100 employees. It was originally founded in 1925 in Helsinki as a “Civic College” (Kansalaiskorkeakoulu), and from 1930 onwards it was known as a “School of Social Sciences” (Yhteiskunnallinen korkeakoulu). In 1960, the institution relocated to Tampere, and in 1966 it was officially named University of Tampere. In 1974, the University of Tampere granted the state university status and in 2010 Finnish universities granted the status of legal person under public law.
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University of Tampere research articles from Innovation Toronto
The University of Tasmania (UTAS) is a public Australian university based in Tasmania, Australia.
Officially founded on 1 January 1889, it was the fourth university to be established in Australia. UTAS is a sandstone university and is a member of the international Association of Commonwealth Universities.
UTAS offers various undergraduate and graduate programs in a range of disciplines. UTAS has links with 20 specialist research institutes, cooperative research centres and faculty based research centres; many of which are regarded as nationally and internationally competitive leaders. UTAS has a student population of nearly 26,800, including over 6,000 international students (on and offshore) and 1000 PhD students.