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Yrd.Doç.Dr.Mehmet Dinçer Köksal
Jeofizik Mühendisliği Bölümü
J E O G E N Ç _ PANEL
KOCAELİ ÜNİVERSİTESİ _MÜHENDİSLİK FAKÜLTESİ_KONFERANS SALONU
n., pl., -ties.An institution for higher learning with teaching and
research facilities constituting a graduate school and
professional schools that award master's degrees and doctorates
and an undergraduate division that awards bachelor's degrees.
The buildings and grounds of such an institution.
The body of students and faculty of such an institution.
[Middle English universite, from Old French, from Medieval
Latin ūniversitās, from Latin, the whole, a corporate body,
from ūniversus, whole. See universe.]
University of Al-Karaouine: Located in Fes, Morocco, this university
originally was a mosque founded in 859 by Fatima al-Fihri, a woman. It developed into one
of the leading universities for natural sciences.
Al-Azhar University: This university, located in Egypt, is the world’s second
oldest surviving degree-granting institute. Founded in 970-972, this university serves as a
center for Arabic literature and Sunni Islamic learning. Al-Azhar university concentrates
upon a religious syllabus, which pays special attention to the Quranic sciences and
traditions of the Prophet Muhammad on the one hand, while also teaching all modern fields
Nizamiyya: This series of universities was established by Khwaja Nizam al-Mulk in
the eleventh century in what is now present-day Iran. The most celebrated of all the
Nizamiyya schools is Al-Nizamiyya of Baghdad, established in 1065
University of Bologna: This university was the first higher-learning institute
established in the Western world in 1088. The term, “university,” was coined at its creation.
Located in Bologna, Italy, this university led the Western world in educational innovations
until the period between the two World Wars. This university met the call and, today, is
considered a leader in the European university system.
University of Paris: This university’s exact founding is unclear; however,
teaching from this university existed since 1096.
University of Oxford: Like the University of Paris, the exact date of this university’s founding is
unclear. The formal founding date, however, is 1096 — although teaching from the Oxford location is
considerably older than this date. This institute developed rapidly from 1167, when Henry II banned
English students from attending the University of Paris .This oldest English-speaking university contains
38 colleges, each with its own internal structure and activities.
University of Montpelier: Located in Montpelier, France, this university also is considerably
older than its founding date of 1150. The modern focus is on science and technology.
University of Cambridge: Known as the second-oldest university in the English-speaking world,
this university was formed by scholars who left the University of Oxford over a dispute in 1209. The two
schools have, therefore, a long history of rivalry between them. Currently, Cambridge is ranked as one of
the world’s top five universities and is a premier leading university in Europe. As of 2009, the alumni from
this university account for eighty-five Nobel Laureates. Cambridge now consists of 31 colleges comprised
of over 150 departments, faculties, schools and other institutions.
University of Salamanca: Located in Salamanca, Spain, this school was established in 1218
Today, Salamanca remains the university of choice for Spanish students who want to focus on humanities
and language studies.
University of Padua: This is the second oldest university in Italy, falling behind the University of
Bologna. This university was founded in 1222 when a group of students and professors left the University
of Bologna in search for more academic freedom. Its primary claim to fame is its anatomical theater,
established in 1595, which drew artists and scientists studying the human body during public dissections.
The gardens and museums were begun in 1545, and remain as a testament to the focuses on botany and
history. As of 2003, this university had approximately 65,000 students.
Representation of a university lecture in Bologna, Italy, in the 1350s
Laurentius de Voltolin
18 × 22 cm (7.1 × 8.7 in)
11th c.Salerno Italy
Mid of 12th c.Paris France
1175 Moštre Bosnia
1188 Modena Italy
1204 Vicenza Italy
1208 Palencia Spain
Beginning of 13th c.Oxford United Kingdom
Beginning of 13th c.Montpellier France
1209–25 Cambridge United Kingdom
Before 1218/19 Salamanca Spain
1222 Padua Italy
1224 Naples Italy
1228 Vercelli Italy
1229 Toulouse France
1235 Orléans France
1240 Siena Italy
1245 Rome Italy
1248 Piacenza Italy
1250 Angers France
1254–60 Seville Spain
1261 Northampton United Kingdom
End of 13th c. Valladolid Spain
1290 Coimbra Portugal
1300 Lleida Spain
Hidrojeoloji veya jeohidr
AESEAssociation of Earth Science EditorsBSUBalkan Speleological UnionEGUEuropean Geosciences
UnionFSEEuropean Speleological FederationGEOGroup on Earth ObservationsIAEGInternational Association
for Engineering Geology and the environmentIAMGInternational Association for Mathematical
GeosciencesIAPSOInternational Association for the Physical Sciences of the OceansIADCInternational
Association of Drilling ContractorsIAGCInternational Association of GeochemistryIAGInternational
Association of GeodesyIAGAInternational Association of Geomagnetism and AeronomyIAGInternational
Association of GeomorphologistsIAHInternational Association of HydrogeologistsIAHSInternational
Association of Hydrological SciencesIAMASInternational Association of Meteorology and Atmospheric
SciencesIASInternational Association of SedimentologistsIASPEIInternational Association of Seismology and
Physics of the Earth's InteriorIAVCEIInternational Association of Volcanology and Chemistry of the Earth's
InteriorICAInternational Cartographic AssociationIEAInternational Energy AgencyFIGInternational Federation
of SurveyorsIGUInternational Geographical UnionIGBPInternational Geosphere-Biosphere Programme Global ChangeIGAInternational Geothermal AssociationIGSInternational Glaciological
SocietyIHSSInternational Humic Substances SocietyIHOInternational Hydrographic
OrganizationILPInternational Lithosphere ProgramIMIAInternational Map Industry
AssociationIOPInternational Organisation of PalaeobotanyIPAInternational Permafrost
AssociationISEEInternational Society for Environmental EpidemiologyISRSInternational Society for River
ScienceISESInternational Society of Exposure ScienceISPRSInternational Society of Photogrammetry and
Remote SensingISCGMInternational Steering Committee for Global MappingINQUAInternational Union for
Quaternary ResearchIUGGInternational Union of Geodesy and GeophysicsIUGSInternational Union of
Geological SciencesURSIInternational Union of Radio ScienceIUSSInternational Union of Soil
ScienceUISInternational Union of SpeleologyIWAInternational Water AssociationSCARScientific Committee on
Antarctic ResearchWMOWorld Meteorological Organization
American Association of Petroleum Geologists (AAPG)
The AAPG site includes a searchable student database and the Visiting
Geologists Program. The database allows employers to search for students that
fit their employment needs. The Visiting Geologists Program is set up to have
professionals speak about their jobs to schools and other groups.American
Geophysical Union (AGU)
What do Geoscientists do? Find out at AGU's exciting "Earth & Space Scientists"
Association of Earth Science Editors (AESE)
The AESE site includes a Jobs Bank that lists jobs and links to their sources.
Association for Women Geoscientists (AWG)
The AWG site includes profiles of women geoscientists information and about
their careers video.
Geological Society of America (GSA)
The GSA Career Center consists of a form which can be used to request GSA
literature on geoscience careers. Information can also be requested on specific
Mineralogical Society of America (MSA)
The MSA site includes job postings for MSA members.
Society of Exploration Geophysicists (SEG)
SEG's site contains job listings pertaining to geophysics and brief resume listings
under the Employment Referral area.
The Society for Mining, Metallurgy and Exploration (SME)
The SME site describes career planning information that can be ordered from
the society. It also describes Career Planning Workshops sponsored by SME.
Soil Science Society of America (SSSA)
The Career Resources section of the SSSA site contains job listings as well as the
Career Development and Placement Service, which serves as a referral service
between applicants and employers in the agronomy field. Also included are
information on orderi ng a Career Resources booklet and links to other sites
that list job openings in soil science and agronomy.
American Meteorological Society (AMS)
The AMS provides online versions of job opportunities in the atmospheric
The Oceanographic Society (TOS)
American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) Next Wave
AAAS Next Wave is geared toward graduate students and upper-level undergraduates. Presented as an electronic magazine, the site
includes several helpful sections, including Tooling Up, which discusses how the skills gained in science programs can be used in the
real world and provides tips on resumes, networking, interviewing, etc. Included in the Going Public section are articles and
discussion pieces (leading to open forum discussions via email) detailing what various professionals and researchers think of their
own career paths and what they might do differently. The site also includes job listings, which are primarily academic and research
oriented.American Chemical Society (ACS)
The ACS site includes brief articles relating to career tips, such as resumes, networking, etc. Also included is information on ordering
various types of career-oriented publications from ACS.
American Institute of Physics (AIP)
This site consists of job listings divided by the categories of academic, industry, government non-profit and other, and bachelor's
degree positions. Career advice and guidance are presented as an online forum consisting of physics professionals answering
questions posed to them.
American Physical Society (APS)
The APS site is geared to PhD candidates and recipients in physics. It consists of various short articles on topics like transferable skills
and resumes as well as articles and statistics about current trends in the physics job market. The Career Opportun ities section
includes articles describing various physicists' jobs and careers.
Canadian Geoscience Council
This website includes comprehensive answers to questions such as "Just what does a geoscientist do anyway?" and "What are my
job prospects and how much will I earn?" The site also offers profiles of geoscience professionals, advice on coursework and train
ing, and information on the interaction of geosciences with other disciplines.
An advertising firm publishes this online magazine that caters to a variety of career interests. The site includes online job fairs,
company profiles, and entry-level and higher job postings. Also included is the Career Resource Center, which provides lin ks to
resume, networking and interviewing tips as well as salary and wage information. Although the site is not geared specifically to
science, the database does contain geoscience and other scientific jobs.
Contemporary Problems in Science Jobs
Arthur E. Sowers, PhD, has written and posted a series of articles addressing problems that PhD candidates and recipients face in
today's job market. Although the site is not very interactive, it provides for interesting reading at the least and could be very helpful
to someone considering a PhD in science. The site also includes a listing of links to other science careers and job websites.
Earthworks is a world leading portal of job and career opportunities for geoscientists, geotechnical engineers, engineering
geologists, remediation/contaminated land specialists, meteorologists, climate/atmospheric scientists, oceanographers, marine
scientists, mineral explorationists, petroleum industry professionals, environmental scientists, hydrologists, hydrogeologists, water
resource professionals, ecologists, conservationists, forestry/agricultural scientists, geographers, space/planetary scientists,
astronomers and Remote Sensing/GIS specialists, with particular focus on North America, Europe, the Pacific Rim and UK.
Search or browse engineering job openings (for disciplines like chemical, civil, electrical, environmental, geoscience, industrial,
mechanical, and manufacturing), which are updated frequently. There is also have a free email search agent and resume database.
Federation of American Societies for Experimental Biology (FASEB)
The FASEB Career Resources site focuses on jobs and careers in the life sciences. The site includes information on biomedical job
listings, the FASEB Careers OnLine DataNet (a searchable listing of resumes and positions), and information about their Career
Resource Centers, which provide various services to job-seekers and employers.
Jobs in Higher Education, Science and Research. Post your resume and search for post-docs, postgraduate studentships and jobs in
higher education, science and research. Features jobs by email, resume search, and profiles of universities and research institutions
in the United Kingdom, Canada, Australia, United States and New Zealand. Jobs updated daily. Search for geoscience jobs by
This Meta-list of On-Line Job-Search Resources and Services consists of links to other web sources that post jobs pertaining to
specific career interests. Categories include Science, Engineering and Medicine along with several others.
Marinecareers.net introduces you to a wide range of marine career fields and to people working in those fields.
National Academy of Sciences (NAS)
This Career Planning Center for Beginning Scientists and Engineers is mainly focused on careers and jobs in research and academia.
The site includes a forum of email questions, replies and advice from professionals. Also included is a searchable database of links to
jobs and internships as well as links to other sites. Trends and Changes in Job Markets includes statistics and graphs of employment
National Association of Colleges and Employers (NACE)
This site, which is targeted to graduating college students and higher academic or professional levels, contains searchable job
postings, employer profiles, and links to other career sites of specific interests. Included under the section Career Planning
Information are short articles on various career-related topics ranging from resume preparation to relocation resources to graduate
programs. Although the site is not specific to science, it does have some information on careers and employers in science and
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