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TECdic07

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TECdic07

  1. 1. The Educational Universe of Monterrey Tech System 2006 statistics
  2. 2. Agenda The Monterrey Tech system • The educational model (pédagogie active) • The Querétaro campus • The Centers for the Development of Aerospace • Industry • Some teachers from Querétaro Campus • Dialy life in Querétaro Campus (pictures)
  3. 3. Monterrey Tech System • Founded in 1943 • Private non-profit – 426 conselours – 1,250 associates • Academic programs – 44 Bachelor programs (22 International) + modalities + concentrations + certifications – 53 Masters degrees – 9 PhDs degrees – 149 academic programs accredited at national or international level – 34 accredited by CONACYT (in research)
  4. 4. Monterrey Tech System • 8,848 teachers – Full time: 33% – Partial time: 67% – 1008 did international activities abroad – 1,210 foreing teachers – Studying 706 in MSc., 772 in PhD • 92,875 students – 11,079 in Graduate studies – 42.45% with schoolarships – 6 courses per semester ~$3,700€ – 4,524 foreing students – + 17,158 in Tec Milenio • In Mexico the ITESM system is – 2.75% Undergraduate – 7.4% Graduate
  5. 5. Mission To form persons with integrity, ethical standards and a humanistic outlook, who are internationally competitive in their 2015 professional fields; at the same time, they will be good citizens committed to the economic, political, social and cultural 15,000 people development of their community and to the sustainable use of natural resources. participated Through its educational, research and development programs, Tecnológico de Monterrey prepares students and transfers knowledge to: Promote the international competitiveness of business enterprises based on knowledge, innovation, technological development, and sustainable development. Develop business management models to compete in a global economy. Create, implement and transfer business incubator models and networks in order to contribute to the creation of enterprises. Collaborate in professionalizing public administration; and analyze and propose public policies for México's development. Contribute to the sustainable development of the community with innovative models and systems for its educational, social, economic and political improvement.
  6. 6. Students 25,916 in cultural activities (276 representations) 39,620 in sport activities (543 institutional teams), Monterrey Tech as a whole is 1st place in the two students national sport federations. 12,189 in 937 student associations 597 symposiums and congresses organized 6,508 studying abroad Social Development 1,444 community learning centers (CCA) – 1,298 in Mexico, 139 in EUA, 10 in South America 753,000 people receive educational services through CCAs yearly 11,000 students make their social service per semester (480 hours per student) 600 projects in community development – 62% academic and integral education – 15% training, employment and legal consulting – 14% social support – 9% community infrastructure and housing
  7. 7. Research 235 teachers are members of the national research system (SNI) 83 research chairs 57 research centers Entrepreneurship Development 34 incubators form the national network 3 production centers 1,063 incubator projects – 816 in development, 247 functioning – 278 students, 148 alumni, 637 general population 2,700 direct jobs generated 82% of our students find a job within 3 months after graduating. Social incubators: to educate students as leader citizens highly responsible with the economic and social development of their communities.
  8. 8. Research Chairs Domains Science and technology Business and entrepreneurship incubators Biotechnology – Mechatronics – – Industrial competitiveness Nanotechnology – and management models ICTs – – National competitiveness and Urban infrastructure and use of – internationalization resources – Familiar industries Health – development Aeronautics (new) – – Incubation and entrepreneur Social sciences and humanities development Ethics – Public policies and management Literature and language – Knowledge society – – Public management International studies and globalization – – Economy and development Education – Rights and polictical analysis Innovative modelsbased on – Social and regional development technologies Innovatiev models of teaching learning – – Development models Social impact of the innovative models – – Strategic knowledge for the of teaching learning development
  9. 9. Worldwide presence of Monterrey Tech
  10. 10. Transmission Sites (may vary each Canadá semester): •Tec de Monterrey •Carnegie Mellon •Thunderbird •Waterloo •British Columbia •TEC.COM 105,750 students in bachelor, graduate, continuing education and corporate university receive educational services
  11. 11. National Sites for Virtual Services (not in Campuses)
  12. 12. 14 International Offices Open: Beijing, Bruselas, Friburg, Montreal, Shangai Closed: Houston, Miami, Singapur
  13. 13. ALUMNI •150,335 (70% < 40 years) •72 alumni associations (42 in Mexico, 30 in Asia, Canada, Centroamerica and Caribe, EUA, Europe and Southamerica. •2,188 alumni in filantropical activities supporting scholarships for 233 students, support in case of emergences, donations days, etc. In Public Sector: •Senators: 11% •Governors: 22% (33 states) •Municipal governors of state capitals: 23% •Municipal governors of the 103 more populated cities: 13% In Private Sector: •CEOs of 200 more important industries in Mexico: 19% •Own their company: 48%
  14. 14. International Agreements Monterrey Campus: 446 • State of Mexico Campus: 95 • City of Mexico Campus: 96 • Guadalajara Campus: 52 • Querétaro Campus: 48 • And more.... • • Show some examples of universities
  15. 15. International Programs at Querétaro Campus
  16. 16. Auto-Evaluation System Quality and preparation of teachers Quality of students Advancement in the educational model Institutional and national evaluations (CENEVAL) Information technologies and library services Finance health Performance of the alumni And many others... During the lasts three semesters the Querétaro Campus has been the first place in all Monterrey Tech System
  17. 17. External Evaluation Systems: Accreditations • SACS Southern Association of Colleges and Schools • ABET Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology IFT Institute of Food Technology • AACSB International Association for Management • Education EFMD European Foundation for Management Education • (EQUIS) AMFEM Asociación Mexicana de Facultades y Escuelas de • Medicina A.C. NHSA National High School Association • CACEI Consejo de Acreditaciones de la Enseñanza de la • Ingeniería SECAI Sistema de Evaluación de la Calidad de las • Enseñanzas en Ingeniería The only Latin American university member of the • European Consortium of Innovative Universities
  18. 18. •Undergraduate national accreditations •Graduate national accreditations •Undergraduate international accreditations •Graduate international accreditations
  19. 19. Some Campuses have participated
  20. 20. Educational Model Student centered Holistic: Academic Social Physical Cultural Emotional
  21. 21. Components of the Educational Model Knowledges Skills Educational Environment Attitudes and values + Educational environment: Knowledges Didactic /Pedagogical techniques Information Technology Academic programs Attitudes and Internationalization Skills Values Co-curriculum programs Teachers Virtual University Academic Quality
  22. 22. Based on the use of Interactive • Information learning through Technologies distance with the tutor, expert and collegues by Selfstudy • means of: Projects and • • Group projects homeworks • Problem Information • solving search and • Discusion analysis forums • Etc. Etc. • Collaborative Selfdirected Learning Learning Significative Learning Useful learning for life and daily work
  23. 23. ¿Why learning by doing? The learning pyramid Average retention capacity Student Rol (passive) 5% Exposition Exposition- based Reading 10% Education Audiovisual 20% Demostration 30% Constructivist- Discussion group based Education 50% Practice 75% Teach to others 80% (active)
  24. 24. Didactic Techniques Basic Advanced Selfstudy Problem-Based Learning (PBL) Team work Project-Oriented Debate Learning (POL) Participation Case Method Exposition Collaborative Learning Service-Oriented Learning
  25. 25. Agreements with universities to the study of the advanced pedagogical techniques
  26. 26. Statistics Full-time teachers: 37,4% two or more didactical techniques, 41.1% in just one Part-time teachers: 18.1% two or more and 33.6% at least one. 13,919 courses under this model, 66.4% of all courses taught at Monterrey Tech 72% of the courses are given under some technological platform (BB or WebTEC) DEMO BB Teachers pedagogical curriculum PCP-CADI ( 41 courses in 17 disciplines) PDHD ASESORE PFH Humanistic CHAIRS Administrative Personal PDHPA PCDAE PBI More info: http://www.itesm.mx/va/publicaciones/documentos/MET.pdf
  27. 27. Querétaro Campus “The Toulouse of Mexico”...me
  28. 28. The city of Querétaro One of the cleanest and safest cities in Latin-america Strategic Location: the heart of Mexico Allows for short local trips or longer trips from a central point
  29. 29. The city of Querétaro Enjoyable weather all year round 25°C annual average (82°F) World Heritage Site by UNESCO Scene of historical events The city has also gained a reputation as a modern industrial center with 12 industrial parks arround the metropolitan area of the city
  30. 30. Our Campus
  31. 31. 20 undergraduate majors Founded in 1975 3 on-campus master´s 4 900 students 10 virtual master's programs 345 teachers Senior high school Computing services: 7h00-24h00 everyday Library: 7h00-21h00 M to F 9h00-18h00 S
  32. 32. Academic Units Agriculture and Food Sciences ♦ Architecture and Industrial Design ♦ Business ♦ Communication Sciences ♦ Industrial Engineering ♦ Mechatronics ♦ Computer Science ♦ Basic Sciences ♦ Senior High School (international) ♦ International Programs and ♦ Language
  33. 33. Laboratories Media Production Center Mechatronics T.V. Manufacturing cell Radio Experimental Farm Multimedia Logic Circuitry CAD/CAM Power electricity Language Biochemestry Software and Information Dairy Pilot Plant Systems design Meat Processing Software for Business Soil Analysis Thermodynamics Ceramics Production Lab (Ind. Eng.) Plastic Injection Materials Rapid Prototyping •8 technological classrooms with specialized software
  34. 34. Applied Research and Applied Research and Development Development New Urbanism research chair Small businesses development research chair Agriculture and Agronomy chair Aeronautical chair (Bombardier) In construction more chairs propositions at regional level.
  35. 35. Library Roberto Ruiz Obregon Library with 183,441 volumes on paper Digital library with more than 12,000 volumes in data bases and 6,000 e-books 800 Subscription to periodicals on paper • Wireless internet access all across Campus since 1998
  36. 36. Businesses Incubator
  37. 37. Center to Support the Development (CAD) Benefits: Projects carried out by collaborative student groups in external organizations. The project is related to an specific course the student is Practical hands-on experience for students taking. and teachers. Designed and coordinated by a professor and by a manager of the organization. Measurable results for the With specific: • organization learning objectives • profitable results for the organization Strengthening of future All our students participate in at least two of these labor relations. • projects before graduating.
  38. 38. Social education Student Groups Student Groups Over 70 student groups Over 70 student groups -interest based, regional, -interest based, regional, professional professional Student government body Student government body Counseling and Prevention Program Counseling and Prevention Program Walk in counseling and medical concerns. Walk in counseling and medical concerns. Student-in-trouble identification (academic, emotional, addictions) Student-in-trouble identification (academic, emotional, addictions) Remittance to professional help when needed, support. Remittance to professional help when needed, support. Awareness events. Awareness events.
  39. 39. Cultural education Theater workshop and festival Folk Dance workshop and festival Musical Comedy Chorus Ballroom Dance Tango Jazz Funky Photography workshop Make-up Diverse Arts and Crafts workshops
  40. 40. Physical education Fair Play… and competitiveness Fair Play… and competitiveness Auditorium Volley ball wooden Athletics, track and field courts Rappel wall Basket ball wooden Aerobics room courts Beach Volley ball Pool sand court Soccer fields Tae kwon do Tennis courts Capoeira Gymnasium Dance
  41. 41. Residence Halls - on Campus - Environmet Supportive ♦ Safe ♦ Facilities Clean ♦ Private and shared rooms ♦ with private bathroom Study Room ♦ Entertainment ♦ Laundry ♦ Wireless internet access ♦
  42. 42. Continuing education and consulting Training and consultancy. Up-to-date programs Benefits open to the community. To keep up-to-date. Custom-made training Skill development. programs for specific Process implementantion. needs. Problem solving.
  43. 43. Training programs to re-convert engineers from industry Exhange and training stages at industry and university laboratories
  44. 44. Campus Querétaro
  45. 45. Consultative Committee Dr. Hany Moustapha Senior Fellow and Manager Pratt & Whitney Canada Technology Programs, Director of CIADI Concordia University. Real Gervais President of Bombardier Aerospace México. Francois-Xavier FOUBERT CEO Snecma America Engine Services - SAFRAN Group. A joint venture between Snecma services and ITR.
  46. 46. Professional Development
  47. 47. Minor in Aeronautics: A joint program with Concordia University
  48. 48. 1st Generation A-D 2007 Marcel García Rincón Bombardier Aerospace México Víctor Ocádiz Figueroa Bombardier Aerospace México Mario Manrique Rico Bombardier Aerospace México Josué Aguirre Martínez Centro de Ingeniería Avanzada en Turbomáquinas S. de R.L Juan Pablo Huerta Barrientos Centro de Ingeniería Avanzada en Turbomáquinas S. de R.L Eva Ferrusca Monroy Centro de Ingeniería Avanzada en Turbomáquinas S. de R.L Mauricio Aguilar Camacho Centro de Ingeniería Avanzada en Turbomáquinas S. de R.L Joaquín Layseca Vargas Centro de Ingeniería Avanzada en Turbomáquinas S. de R.L Román Rivera Vázquez Industria de Turborreactores Ricardo Toro Zárate Pratt & Whitney Canada Víctor Borjas Acosta Pratt & Whitney Canada Alfonso Martínez Suárez Pratt & Whitney Canada Jaime Millán Leyva Pratt & Whitney Canada José Ortiz Escobedo Pratt & Whitney Canada Luis Garduño Sánchez Pratt & Whitney Canada Juan Espinoza García Pratt & Whitney Canada Carlos Ortiz Ramírez Pratt & Whitney Canada Carlos Ruiz Larios Pratt & Whitney Canada Luis Fernando Ríos Pratt & Whitney Canada José Trejo García Snecma America Engine Service
  49. 49. Future building
  50. 50. Some teachers
  51. 51. MSc and PhD Surrey University
  52. 52. PhD Technical PhD UM Spain PhD Cornell USA PhD Univ. Kent MSc Inst. Phillips, NL Univ. Budapest PhD Univ. Kent PhD Univ. PhD INP Grenoble PhD INP Grenoble Waterloo
  53. 53. • J.L. Ortiz PhD Politechnic • E. Pérez University of Valencia PhD USA • O. Olvera • R. De Holanda PhD University of PhD Texas A&M Manchester • J. Vicencio • J. Manriquez PhD USA PhD Technical University of Budapest • M. Carnelouti • C. Signoret PhD PhD Univ. IOWA
  54. 54. MSc Network MSc UNAM, PhD IIE, Mex Expert, Mex Mex César Adriana Cárdenas Chazaro (me) M. And PhD MSc. ENST Paris, Purdue France University SSP-ISU Eng. ITESM, MSc ITESM, Mex Mex
  55. 55. Dialy life at Querétaro Campus
  56. 56. And more....

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