University of Utah

University of Utah
University of Utah

Seal of the University of Utah
Established February 28, 1850[1]
Type Public
Endowment US$513.4 million[2]
President Dr. A. Lorris Betz (Interim) M.D. P.h.D.[3]
Academic staff 2,687[4]
Admin. staff 14,362[4]
Students 30,819[5]
Undergraduates 23,371[5]
Postgraduates 7,448[5]
Location Salt Lake City, Utah, United States
Campus Urban
1,534 acres (6.21 km2)[6]
Former names University of Deseret[1]
Colors Crimson and White[7]          
Sports NCAA Division I FBS[8]
Pac-12 Conference
18 varsity teams[9]
Nickname Utes
Mascot Swoop[10]
Website utah.edu
University of Utah logo

The University of Utah, also known as the U or the U of U, is a public, coeducational research university in Salt Lake City, Utah, United States. The university was established in 1850 as the University of Deseret by the General Assembly of the provisional State of Deseret,[1] making it Utah's oldest institution of higher education.[5] It received its current name in 1892, four years before Utah attained statehood, and moved to its current location in 1900.[1]

The university offers more than 100 undergraduate majors and more than 90 graduate degree programs.[5] Graduate studies include the S.J. Quinney College of Law and the School of Medicine, Utah's only medical school.[11] As of 2011, there are 23,371 undergraduate students and 7,448 graduate students, for an enrollment total of 30,819; with 84% coming from Utah and 6% coming from foreign countries.[5] Just over 10% of students live on campus.[12]

The university's athletic teams, the Utes, participate in NCAA Division I athletics (FBS for football) as a member of the Pacific-12 Conference. Its football team has received national attention in recent years for winning the 2005 Fiesta Bowl[13] and the 2009 Sugar Bowl.[14]

Contents

History

The Block U has overlooked the university since 1907[15]

A Board of Regents was organized by Brigham Young to establish a university in the Salt Lake Valley.[16] The university was established on February 28, 1850, as the University of Deseret by the General Assembly of the provisional State of Deseret, and Orson Spencer was appointed as the first chancellor of the university. Early classes were held in private homes or wherever space could be found. The university closed in 1853 due to lack of funds and lack of feeder schools.

Following years of intermittent classes in the Salt Lake City Council House, the university began to be reestablished in 1867 under the direction of David O. Calder, who was followed by John R. Park in 1869. The university moved out of the council house into the Union Academy building in 1876 and into Union Square in 1884. In 1892, the school's name was changed to the University of Utah, and John R. Park began arranging to obtain land belonging to the U.S. Army's Fort Douglas on the east bench of the Salt Lake Valley, where the university moved permanently in 1900. Additional Fort Douglas land has been granted to the university over the years, and the fort was officially closed on October 26, 1991.[17] Upon his death in 1900, Dr. John R. Park bequeathed his entire fortune to the university.[1][18]

The University of Utah campus in the early 1920s

The university grew rapidly in the early 20th century but was involved in an academic freedom controversy in 1915 when Joseph T. Kingsbury recommended that five faculty members be dismissed after a graduation speaker made a speech critical of mayor William Spry. One third of the faculty resigned in protest of these dismissals. Some felt that the dismissals were a result of the LDS Church's influence on the university, while others felt that they reflected a more general pattern of repressing religious and political expression that might be deemed offensive. The controversy was largely resolved when Kingsbury resigned in 1916, but university operations were again interrupted by World War I, and later The Great Depression and World War II. Student enrollment dropped to a low of 3,418 during the last year of World War II, but A. Ray Olpin was able to make substantial additions to campus following the war, and enrollment reached 12,000 by the time he retired in 1964. Growth continued throughout the following decades as the university developed into a center for computer, medical, and other research.[1][19]

During the 2002 Winter Olympics, the university hosted the Olympic Village[20] as well as the opening and closing ceremonies.[21] Prior to the events, the university received a facelift that included extensive renovations to the Rice–Eccles Stadium,[21] a light rail track leading to downtown Salt Lake City,[22] a new student center known as the Heritage Center,[20] an array of new student housing,[23] and a 134-room campus hotel and conference center.

Campus

A view of lower campus

Campus takes up 1,534 acres (6.21 km2), including the Health Sciences complex, Research Park, and Fort Douglas.[6] It is located on the east bench of the Salt Lake Valley, close to the Wasatch Range and approximately 2 miles east of downtown Salt Lake City.

Most courses take place on the west side of campus, known as lower campus due to its lower elevation. Presidents Circle is a loop of buildings named after past university presidents with a courtyard in the center. Major libraries on lower campus include the J. Willard Marriott Library and the S.J. Quinney Law Library.[6] The primary student activity center is the A. Ray Olpin University Union, and campus fitness centers include the Health, Physical Education, and Recreation Complex (HPER) and the Nielsen Fieldhouse.[6][24]

Kingsbury Hall at the Presidents Circle is a center for the performing arts

Lower campus is also home to most public venues, such as the Rice–Eccles Stadium, the Jon M. Huntsman Center, the Utah Museum of Natural History, and the Utah Museum of Fine Arts, a museum with rotating exhibitions and a permanent collection of American, European, African, and Asian art. Venues for performing arts include Kingsbury Hall, used for touring companies and concerts, Pioneer Memorial Theatre, used by the professional Pioneer Theatre Company, David P. Gardner Hall, used by the School of Music and for musical performances, and the Marriott Center for Dance. Red Butte Garden, with formal gardens and natural areas, is located on the far east side of campus.[25]

The health sciences complex, at the northeast end of campus, includes the University of Utah Medical Center, Primary Children's Medical Center,[26] the Huntsman Cancer Institute, the Moran Eye Center, and the Spencer Eccles Health Sciences Library.[27] South of the health sciences complex, several university residence halls and apartments are clustered together near Fort Douglas and the Heritage Center, which serves as a student center and cafeteria for this area.[28] In addition, there are 1,115 university apartments for students, staff, and faculty across three apartment complexes on campus.[29] At the southeast end of campus is Research Park, which is home to research companies including ARUP Laboratories, Evans & Sutherland,[30] Sarcos, Idaho Technology, and Myriad Genetics.

Courses are also held at off-campus centers located in Bountiful, Murray, Park City, downtown Salt Lake City, and Sandy.[31]

Student Housing and Dormitories

The University of Utah provides student housing in an 11-building housing complex on campus. The complex consists of 4 Undergraduate housing areas: Chapel Glen, Sage Point, Gateway Heights and Benchmark Plaza apartments (for single students with 60 or more credit hours earned). The Shoreline Ridge area is housing reserved for Graduates.[32]

Transportation and sustainability

A number of campus shuttles, running on biodiesel and used vegetable oil,[33] circle the campus on six different routes.[34] The Utah Transit Authority (UTA) runs several buses through the university area as well as the TRAX Red Line (light rail), which runs to South Jordan. Riders can travel downtown, to FrontRunner (commuter rail), to West Valley, or to Sandy by transferring to the TRAX Green Line or Blue Line. Students and staff can use their university IDs to ride UTA buses, TRAX, and FrontRunner.[35]

The university is ranked 3rd by the EPA for annual green power usage among universities, with 31% of its power coming from wind and solar sources.[36] Other sustainability efforts include a permanent sustainability office, a campus cogeneration plant, building upgrades and energy efficient building standards, behavior modification programs, purchasing local produce, and student groups including a bicycle collective.[33] Sustainability and transportation are also a large part of the university's campus master plan.[37] The Sustainable Endowments Institute gave the university a "B+" in its College Sustainability Report Card 2011, with A's for climate change and energy, food and recycling, student involvement, and transportation.[38]

Organization

The Park Building is the center of university administration

The university is part of the Utah System of Higher Education, and the interim president of the university is Dr. Lorris Betz. As of 2009, the university's endowment is US$513.4 million.[2] The primary colleges at the university are:

  • College of Architecture & Planning
  • College of Education
  • College of Engineering
  • College of Fine Arts
  • College of Health
  • College of Humanities
  • College of Mines & Earth Sciences
  • College of Nursing

Other divisions that support academics at the university include Continuing Education, the Graduate School, the Honors College, and the Office of Undergraduate Studies. There are also a number of interdisciplinary academic programs.[39]

Academics

University rankings (overall)
National
Forbes[40] 158
U.S. News & World Report[41] 124
Washington Monthly[42] 154
Global
ARWU[43] 79
QS[44] 306
Times[45] 83

The university offers 72 undergraduate majors, more than 70 minors and certificates, more than 40 teaching majors and minors, and 95 major fields of study at the graduate level.[46] Students at the undergraduate level can also create an individualized major under the direction of the Bachelor of University Studies program and the supervision of a tenure-track faculty member.[47] In late 2009 the University announced that it would be adding a Masters in Real Estate program to their offerings.[48] The university has three semesters a year: spring, summer, and fall.[49] Tuition and fees for 2008–2009 were US$2,226 for Utah residents and $6,954 for non-residents per 12-credit-hour semester.[5]

The university is classified as a research university with very high research activity by the Carnegie Foundation,[50] with research and training awards for 2007–2008 amounting to US$298,044,997.[5] The university's research expenditures were the 67th highest in the nation in the Center for Measuring University Performance's 2008 report. Additionally, the university was the 58th highest for federal research expenditures, 52nd for National Academy of Sciences membership, 50th for faculty awards, 51st for doctorates awarded, and 42nd for postdoctoral appointees.[51] In 2009, the University of Utah created the highest number of startup companies in the nation based on university technology, just ahead of MIT.[52]

Admissions and demographics

In 2007–2008, the university accepted 94% and admitted 80% of its 16,933 domestic undegraduate applicants; accepted 94% and admitted 66% of its 1,017 international undergraduate applicants; accepted 80% and admitted 44% of its 6,773 domestic graduate applicants; and accepted 70% and admitted 38% of its 1,992 international graduate applicants.[53]

Of admitted freshmen, the average GPA was 3.4 and the average ACT score was 23.5.[53] The university uses an admissions index number that gives equal weight to GPA and ACT/SAT scores. If a freshman applicant's index number is at or above the current cutoff, they are guaranteed admission, assuming the student has or will graduate from an accredited high school, has satisfactorily completed all course requirements, has a cumulative high school GPA of at least 2.6, and has an ACT score of at least 18 or SAT score of at least 860. Special requirements apply to non-accredited high schools.[54]

In 2010, the undergraduate and graduate student body was 30,819, with 23,371 undergraduate students and 7,448 graduate students. 71% of students were full-time, 56% were male and 44% female, 84% were Utah residents, and 6% were foreign students.[5] The student body was 77% white, 6% non-resident alien, 5% Asian, Native Hawaiian, or Pacific Islander, 5% Hispanic, 1% black, and 1% Native American. Ethnicity or citizenship was unknown for 6% of the student body.[55] The university was ranked 20th by The Princeton Review for having the most religious students in the nation in 2009.[56]

Notable programs

Carlson Hall hosts a number of different offices, including some for the S.J. Quinney College of Law

The University of Utah has the only accredited architecture program in Utah,[57] as well as the only medical school.[11] In 2009, U.S. News & World Report ranked the university's medical school 51st in the nation for medical research[58] and 29th in the nation for primary care.[58] The school has made several notable contributions to medicine, such as establishing the first Cerebrovascular Disease Unit west of the Mississippi River in 1970 and administering the world's first permanent artificial heart, the Jarvik-7, to Barney Clark in 1982.[59]

The Warnock Engineering Building

The S.J. Quinney College of Law, founded in 1913,[60] was the only law school in Utah until the 1970s. In 2010, it was ranked 42nd in the nation by U.S. News.[61]

In 2009, the university's College of Engineering graduate program was ranked 62nd in the nation by U.S. News.[62] The university's School of Computing, part of the College of Engineering, was ranked 39th in the nation.[63] The University of Utah was one of the original four nodes of ARPANET, the world's first packet-switching computer network and embryo of the current worldwide Internet.[64] Notable innovations of faculty and alumni include the first method for representing surface textures in graphical images, the Gouraud shading model, magnetic ink printing technology, the Johnson counter logic circuit, the oldest algebraic mathematics package still in use (REDUCE), the Phong reflection model, the Phong shading method, and the rendering equation. The school has pioneered work in asynchronous circuits, computer animation, computer art, digital music recording, graphical user interfaces, and stack machine architectures.[65] The School of Computing also takes part in the Scientific Computing and Imaging Institute, which continues to make advances in visualization, scientific computing, and image analysis.[66]

In the sciences, U.S. News ranked the university 36th in chemistry (2007) and 43rd in earth sciences (2006) among national graduate programs,[67] and the Academic Ranking of World Universities ranked the university 43rd in the world in the life and agricultural sciences in 2009.[68] The university has made unique contributions to the study of genetics due in part to long-term genealogy efforts of the LDS Church, which has allowed researchers to trace genetic disorders through several generations. The relative homogeneity of Utah's population also makes it an ideal laboratory for studies of population genetics.[69] The university is home to the Genetic Science Learning Center, a resource which educates the public about genetics through its website.[70]

Athletics

Jon M. Huntsman Center serves as a basketball and gymnastics venue

The university has 7 men's and 11 women's varsity teams.[9] Athletic teams include men's baseball, basketball, football, golf, skiing, swimming/diving, and tennis and women's basketball, cross country, gymnastics, skiing, soccer, softball, swimming/diving, tennis, track and field, and volleyball.[71] The school's sports teams are called the Utes, though some teams have an additional nickname, such as "Runnin' Utes" for the men's basketball team.[7] The university participates in the NCAA's Division I (FBS for football) as part of the Pac-12 Conference.[72] There is a fierce Utah–BYU rivalry, and the Utah–BYU football game, traditionally a season finale, has been called the "Holy War" by national broadcasting commentators.[73] The university fight song is "Utah Man", commonly played at athletic games and other university events.[10] In 1996, Swoop was introduced as the new mascot of the University of Utah. Because of relationships with the local Ute Indians, Utah adopted a new mascot. While still known as the Utes, Utah is now represented by the Red-tailed Hawk known for the use of his tail feathers in Ute head-dresses, and said he "Reflects the soaring spirit of our state and school"[74]

In 2002, the university was one of 20 schools to make the U.S. News & World Report College Sports Honor Roll.[75] In 2005, Utah became the first school to produce #1 overall draft picks in both the NFL Draft and NBA Draft for the same year.[76] Alex Smith was picked first overall by the San Francisco 49ers in the 2005 NFL Draft,[77] and Andrew Bogut was picked first overall by the Milwaukee Bucks in the 2005 NBA Draft.[78] The university has won ten NCAA Skiing Championships, most recently in 2003,[79] as well as the 1977 AIAW National Women's Skiing Championship.[80]

Basketball

The men's basketball team won the NCAA title in 1944[81] and the NIT crown in 1947.[82] Arnie Ferrin, the only four-time All-American in Utah basketball history, played for both the 1944 and 1947 teams. He also went on to help the Minneapolis Lakers win NBA Championships in 1949 and 1951.[83] Wat Misaka, the first person of Asian descent to play in the NBA, also played for Utah during this era.[84]

Utah basketball rose again to national prominence when head coach Rick Majerus took his team, including guard Andre Miller, combo forward Hanno Möttölä, and post player Michael Doleac, to the NCAA Final Four in 1998. After eliminating North Carolina to advance to the final round, Utah lost the championship game to Kentucky, 78–69.[85]

Football

Rice–Eccles Stadium during a football game

In 2004–2005, the football team, coached by Urban Meyer and quarterbacked by Alex Smith, along with defensive great Eric Weddle, went 11–0 during the regular season and defeated Pittsburgh 35–7 in the 2005 Fiesta Bowl, becoming the first team from a conference without an automatic Bowl Championship Series (BCS) bid to go to a BCS bowl game.[13] The team ended its perfect 12–0 season ranked 4th in AP polling.[86]

2008–2009 was another undefeated year for the football team, coached by Kyle Whittingham, as they finished the season 13–0 and defeated Alabama 31–17 in the 2009 Sugar Bowl. Utah finished the season 2nd in AP polling, their highest rank ever. At the end of the season, the Utes were the only unbeaten team in the country, with the nation's longest active streak of bowl victories (8).[14]

The Utah Utes moved to the Pac-12 Conference for the start of the 2011–2012 football season. They are in the South Division with University of Colorado, University of Arizona, Arizona State University, UCLA and University of Southern California. Their first game in the Pac-12 was at USC on September 10, 2011, and resulted in a 23-14 Utah loss.

Gymnastics

The women's gymnastics team, the Red Rocks, has won ten national championships, including the 1981 AIAW championship, and placed 2nd nationally eight times. As of 2010, it has qualified for the NCAA championship every year, the only program to do so. The program has averaged over 11,000 fans per meet 1992–2010 and has been the NCAA gymnastics season attendance champions 16 of these 19 years. In 2010, there was an average of 14,213 fans per meet, the largest crowd being 15,030.[87][88]

Marching band

The university marching band, known as the "Pride of Utah",[89] perform at all home football games, as well as some away games and bowl games. They performed at the 2005 BCS Tostitos Fiesta Bowl, the 2009 BCS Allstate Sugar Bowl, and the Inaugural Parade of President Barack Obama.[89]

The band began as a military band in the 1940s. In 1948, university president A. Ray Olpin recruited Ron Gregory from Ohio State University to form a collegiate marching band. Support for the band dwindled in the 60s, and ASUU (the Associated Students of the University of Utah) discontinued its funding in 1969.[10] The band was revived in 1976 after a fund raising effort.[10] under the direction of Gregg I. Hanson[90] As of 2011, the band is under the direction of Dr. Brian Sproul.[91]

Student life

A. Ray Olpin University Union and courtyard

A large portion of university students live off-campus, as the university is located in a large metropolitan area and has beds for less than 10% of its undergraduate population in residence halls and single student apartments. An additional 1,115 family apartments are available to students, staff, and faculty. One of the university's primary four goals for long-term campus growth is to increase student engagement through the addition of on-campus housing, intramural fields, athletic centers, and a new student activity center.[12]

The current student activity center, the A. Ray Olpin University Union, is a common gathering place for university-wide events such as Crimson Nights, roughly monthly student activity nights; PlazaFest, a fair for campus groups at the start of the school year; and the Grand Kerfuffle, a concert at the end of the school year. The building includes a cafeteria, computer lab, recreational facilities, and a ballroom for special events. The Union also houses the Lowell Bennion Community Service Center and ASUU (the Associated Students of the University of Utah), which is responsible for appropriating funds to student groups and organizations on campus.[92] ASUU holds primary and general elections each year for student representatives, typically with 10–15% of the student population voting.[93]

Due to the large number of LDS Church members at the university, there is an LDS Institute of Religion building directly on campus, as well as several LDS student groups and 46 campus wards.[94] Approximately 650 students participate in fraternities and sororities at the university, primarily located on "Greek Row" just off campus.[95] The University of Utah has a dry campus, meaning that alcohol is banned on campus.[96]

In 2004, Utah became the first state with a law expressly permitting concealed weapons on public university campuses.[97] The University of Utah tried to uphold its gun ban but the Utah Supreme Court rejected the ban in 2006.[98]

Media

Eccles Broadcast Center is home to three broadcast stations

The university has several public broadcasting affiliations, many of which utilize the Eccles Broadcast Center. These stations include KUED channel 7, a PBS member station[99] and producer of local documentaries; KUEN channel 9, an educational station for teachers and students from the Utah Education Network; KUER 90.1 FM, a public radio affiliate of National Public Radio, American Public Media, and Public Radio International;[100] and K-UTE 1620 AM a student radio station combining talk, current events, and music.[101]

The Daily Utah Chronicle, also referred to as the Chrony,[102] has been the university's independent, student-run paper since 1890.[103] It publishes daily on school days during fall and spring semesters and weekly during summer semester.[104] The paper typically runs between eight and twelve pages, with longer editions for weekend game guides. The paper converted to a broadsheet format in 2003 when the Newspaper Agency Corporation began printing it.[102] The Society of Professional Journalists selected the newspaper as one of three finalists for best all-around daily student newspaper in the nation in both 2007 and 2008.[105][106] Staff from the Chronicle feed into Utah journalism circles, some of them rising to considerable prominence, such as former editor Matt Canham, whose work with The Salt Lake Tribune earned him the Don Baker Investigative Reporting Award from the Utah Chapter of the Society of Professional Journalists.[107]

The University of Utah Press, the oldest press in Utah and now part of the J. Willard Marriott Library, publishes books on topics including the outdoors, anthropology and archaeology, linguistics, creative nonfiction, Mesoamerica, Native American studies, and Utah, Mormon, and Western history.[108][109] The university is also home to a national literary journal, Quarterly West.[110]

Notable alumni and faculty

Notable alumni include politicians Rocky Anderson, Bob Bennett, E. Jake Garn, Jon Huntsman, Jr., Frank E. Moss, and Karl Rove;[111] recent LDS Church presidents Gordon B. Hinckley[112] and Thomas S. Monson;[113] authors Orson Scott Card,[114] Stephen Covey, Ronald B. Scott[115][116] and Wallace Stegner; William DeVries, Russell M. Nelson,[117] and Robert Jarvik in medicine; educator Gordon Gee; and serial killer Ted Bundy.[118]

Notable science and engineering alumni include Jim Blinn; Jim Clark, founder of Silicon Graphics, Netscape Communications Corporation, myCFO, and Healtheon; Henri Gouraud; Ralph Hartley;[119] Alan Kay; Simon Ramo; and John Warnock, co-founder of Adobe Systems. Entrepreneurs and businessmen in other areas include Alan Ashton, co-founder of WordPerfect and Thanksgiving Point; Nolan Bushnell, founder of Atari and Chuck E. Cheese; Ed Catmull, co-founder of Pixar; J. Willard Marriott, founder of Marriott International; Robert A. "Bob" McDonald, CEO of Procter & Gamble;[120] and David Neeleman, founder of JetBlue.[121]

In athletics, notable alumni include baseball player Chris Shelton; basketball players Andrew Bogut and Keith Van Horn; football players Jamal Anderson, Kevin Dyson, Alex Smith, and Steve Smith; and football coach LaVell Edwards.[122]

Notable faculty in science and engineering include David Evans and Ivan Sutherland, founders of Evans and Sutherland; Henry Eyring, known for studying chemical reaction rates;[123] Stephen Jacobsen, founder of Sarcos;[124] Jindřich Kopeček and Sung Wan Kim, pioneers of polymeric drug delivery and gene delivery;[125] Suhas Patil, founder of Cirrus Logic; Stanley Pons, who claimed to have discovered "cold fusion" in 1989;[126] Venkatraman Ramakrishnan, later co-winner of the 2009 Nobel Prize in Chemistry;[127] and Thomas Stockham, founder of Soundstream.[121] In medicine, notable faculty include Mario Capecchi, the co-winner of the 2007 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine;[128] Willem Johan Kolff;[129] and Russell M. Nelson.[117]

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Coordinates: 40°45′54.00″N 111°51′00.08″W / 40.765°N 111.8500222°W / 40.765; -111.8500222


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