What is Carnegie Mellon University?

  • (noun): An engineering university in Pittsburgh.

Carnegie Mellon University

Coordinates: 40°26′36″N 79°56′37″W / 40.443322°N 79.943583°W / 40.443322; -79.943583 Carnegie Mellon University (also known as Carnegie Mellon or simply CMU) is a private research university in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, United States.

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Some articles on Carnegie Mellon University:

Presidents' Athletic Conference - Membership Evolution
1955 Charter members Western Reserve University, John Carroll University, and Case Institute of Technology in Cleveland, along with Wayne State University in Detroit, come together to form. 1962 The PAC accepted the University of Ypsilanti (Eastern Michigan) as its ninth member. 1967 Case Institute of Technology and Western Reserve University federated into a new institution known as Case Western Reserve University ...
Lori L. Holt
... Holt is a Professor of Psychology at Carnegie Mellon University ... in psychology from the University of Wisconsin–Madison in 1995 and a Ph.D ... from UW–Madison in 1999, and she has been employed at Carnegie Mellon University and has been a member of the Center for the Neural Basis of Cognition ever since ...
Michael Mc Fee - Bibliography - Poetry
... Plain Air, University Presses of Florida, 1983 ... Colander, Carnegie Mellon University Press, 1996 ... Earthly, Carnegie Mellon University Press, 2001 ...
List Of Members Of The National Academy Of Sciences (computer And Information Sciences) - Computer and Information Sciences
... Leonard Adleman University of Southern California 2006 Bishnu Atal AT T Labs Research 1993 Charles H ... Business Machines Corporation 1997 Elwyn Berlekamp University of California, Berkeley 1999 Manuel Blum Carnegie Mellon University 2002 Lewis M ... Branscomb Harvard University 1970 Fred Brooks University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 2001 Stephen Cook University of Toronto 1985 Edward David EED, Inc ...

Famous quotes containing the words university, carnegie and/or mellon:

    I had a classmate who fitted for college by the lamps of a lighthouse, which was more light, we think, than the University afforded.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    We accept and welcome ... as conditions to which we must accommodate ourselves, great inequality of environment; the concentration of business, industrial and commercial, in the hands of a few; and the law of competition between these, as being not only beneficial, but essential for the future progress of the race.
    —Andrew Carnegie (1835–1919)

    There is no reason for any suggestion that Mr. Hughes would resign, nor is there any reason for the suggestion that Mr. Mellon would resign, if either of them did not get exactly what they wanted from Congress; and I am not going to resign because I don’t get what I want.
    Calvin Coolidge (1872–1933)