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College of Technology


DREAMER. DESIGNER. DOER. Sycamores are pioneers of tomorrow. We create, improvise, and improve. We innovate what’s next in aviation, engineering, and automation. Our visions of architecture and design build our tomorrow.



Dear Friends, Welcome! With the 2018-19 academic year completed, we have a lot of things to be thankful for in the College of Technology. Through a time of transition and my first full year as Dean, we have had many accomplishments that I would like to highlight here. We started the fall semester by kicking off the College of Technology’s 50th Anniversary Celebration. Events included a COT 50th Anniversary Dinner with Alumni and Emeritus and the Hangar Dance and the Fly-In/Cruise-In at the Indiana State University Flight Academy in the spring. Through all these events, we were able to engage several faculty, staff, alumni, and students in celebration of the College of Technology’s growth since its establishment in 1968. The first Give to Blue Day took place on March 13, 2019, and the College of Technology had 105 donors raising $27,110. Next year, Give to Blue Day will take place on March 11, 2020. We would love for you to be involved! Thank you to our corporate sponsors who have stepped up to provide opportunities to our students. FedEx has partnered with the Pro-Pilot Program offering $500,000 in scholarship money throughout the next five years. The North American Lighting Student Success Center has been established, thanks to a $75,000 donation. And we teamed up with Endress+Hauser to host the first Student Design Showcase, allowing 15 student teams to showcase their senior projects to industry partners.

Through our ongoing accreditation and external reviews, we are striving to improve the quality of our programs. We are forecasting strategic initiatives to continue the growth and development of our College with the Strategic Plan for 2019-2024: Empowering Students. Inspiring Success. One of those initiatives is to ensure the alignment of curricula to industry needs. Our newest program, the Bachelor of Science in Engineering, is rapidly growing. With this program, the College of Technology can produce students who can contribute to the demand for engineers, both regionally and nationally. I want to thank you for all your support! The College of Technology is lucky to have active student organizations and faculty engaged in contributing to its success. In the coming years, I ask that you not forget your connection to the College of Technology and encourage you to take part and give back by supporting events, activities, programs, and research, and to keep us up to date on all of your accomplishments. As our college environment is ever changing, we welcome you to stop in for a tour and provide your insight and wisdom that will benefit generations of students to come.

Neslihan Alp, Ph.D., P.E. Dean, College of Technology




2019-2024 As an integral part of the University, the College promotes the quality and value for which Indiana State is widely known. Our challenge is to build on the College’s strong foundation to advance our diverse programs and further enhance our contributions to the city, region, state, and beyond. This strategic plan is bold. It will provoke us to make changes. It will ensure that we prepare our students even more effectively. We expect you to judge us by our results.




From left, Dr. Elsa I-Lun Tsai, director of International Cooperation Section, Office of International Affairs, Dr. Chi-Hsing Tseng, dean of College of Management, Dr. Szufang Chuang, assistant professor of HRD at Indiana State, Dean Alp, Dr. Mike Y. K. Guu, president of National Pingtung University, Dr. Arthur Y. T. Tseng, dean of Office of International Affairs, Dr. Ching-Wen Cheng, dean of Continuing and Extension Education Division, and Dr. Chih-Lung Lin, director of Office of Institutional Research.

From left, Dr. Arthur Y. T. Tseng, dean of Office of International Affairs, Dean Alp, Dr. Szufang Chuang, assistant professor of HRD at Indiana State, Dr. Ching-Wen Cheng, dean of Continuing and Extension Education Division, Dr. Elsa I-Lun Tsai, director of International Cooperation Section, Office of International Affairs.

From left, Dr. Szufang Chuang, assistant professor of HRD at Indiana State, Xiaolong, Dean Alp, Dr. Ching-Wen Cheng, dean of Continuing and Extension Education Division, NPTU in Taiwan, and Dr. Ming-Shan Chang, dean of Household Management Affairs College, Yango University, China.

Dr. Mike Y. K. Guu, president of National Pingtung University, with Dean Alp



EXECUTIVE ADVISORY BOARD Professionals in the appropriate fields collaborate with the College’s academic departments, programs, and administration to enhance the relevancy and quality of programs. Advisory boards support our accountability by providing guidance and feedback and serving as partners in continuous improvement. Steve Bailey Jim Bowman Richard Burger Don Cummings Jan Eglen Mark Eutsler Jeff Hauser Matthew Konkler Vijay Kumar

Winsome Lenfert Mary McGuire Scott Molander Bill Omurtag David Plank Cheryl Roberson Bob Shenberger Alan Tehan David Will


• National Pingtung University, Taiwan • Yango University, China





Student Diversity

77% MALE



College of Technology Enrollment Fall 2018


Fall 2017

2,184 2,195

Fall 2016








250 500 750 1,000 1,250 1,500 1,750 2,000 2,250 2,500

Undergraduate Graduate

n n

College of Technology New Freshmen and Transfer Students Fall 2018 Fall 2017 Fall 2016




345 331

273 262



0 100 200 300 400 500 600 700 n n


New Freshmen New Transfers



20.6 to 1

raised during Give to Blue Day from 105 donors

student-to-faculty ratio

College of Technology Degrees Conferred 2017-18

110 13 506





76 12 537


64 13 532

0 100 200 300 400 500 600 700 Baccalaureate Degrees Masters Degrees Doctoral Degrees

n n n

College of Technology Faculty Headcount Fall 2018 Fall 2017 Fall 2016 Fall 2015 Fall 2014

0 n n n













12 13



Applied Engineering & Technology Management Aviation Technology Built Environment

n n


86 23 89



83 27




25 14


23 22








Electronics & Computer Engineering Technology Human Resource Development & Performance Technologies




STUDENTS PARTICIPATE IN DESIGN SHOWCASE Fifteen teams of College of Technology students participated in the Student Design Showcase hosted by Endress+Hauser on April 15. Design projects included a remote-controlled personal snowplow, underwater ROV, lemonade packaging system line, model living assistant robot, facial recognition smart lock, and more. Students created poster presentations describing their projects and networked during the event.

1ST PLACE: Jeremiah Turner, Logan Pollard, Taylor Draxler, Alex Landsman, and Lindsey Colasinski Complete a Construction Bid Project in a Blended Learning Environment 2ND PLACE: Phillip Williams, Garrett Moody, JJ Nees, and Kris Damon “Sazerac Cork Removal Tester� Linear Pull Test Analysis for Variable Position Closure Removal 3RD PLACE: Noah Hargis and Jacob Ray Musical Instrument Digital Interface Project



COLLEGE OF TECHNOLOGY MARKS 50 YEARS It has been a year of celebration for the College of Technology, which marked its 50th anniversary as a college at Indiana State with events, beginning in fall 2018. The celebrations kicked off with a cookout for students, faculty and staff in September. In October, the college hosted an egg drop that allowed students and student organizations to create a cardboard device that kept the egg intact during a 40-foot fall. The Department of Built Environment constructed a float for the Blue and White Homecoming Parade and supporters of the college also gathered for a dinner to honor the future of the College of Technology. As a final celebration, the college hosted a 50th Anniversary Celebration Fly-In/Cruise-In "Flying and Cruising thru the Ages" in April at the ISU Flight Academy, where Eric Wessel, ’18, served as alumni speaker for the event. “ISU did, and has continued to, bless me with a lot of opportunities that I know I would have not gotten if I went anywhere else,” said Wessel, who received his degree in mechanical engineering technology. “Whether it be friendships, internships, life experience or career opportunities, ISU really did pave the way for me to have a successful and enjoyable future.”





“STATE TOOK ME FROM WHERE I WAS TO WHERE I WANTED TO BE.” Justin Nguyen, ’18 Major: Packaging Engineering Technology Employer: Carrier Corporation

When Justin Nguyen was missing out on internship opportunities because he didn’t have a car, Professor Brian James helped him negotiate the price for a vehicle—and nothing has stopped Nguyen since. “When a client approaches me with a project or a problem, I first find out what they need and what they want. Then, I look at their packaging and how it’s distributed and what it goes through and if I can identify any opportunities from there.”



INSPIRING WOMEN Dr. Kristina Lawyer knew she hit the jackpot when she found a way to pair her love of drag racing with a career in engineering. It’s an added bonus that her position as an assistant professor of the Applied Engineering and Technology Management Department also allows her to encourage young women to enter science-related fields. “I’ve been so lucky to be in communities where being a woman in a male-dominated field was encouraged. Being a woman has never hindered me in engineering. Maybe it was because growing up I was into racing, which is also male-dominated. It was just what I did and my mom was and still is a car person, too.” “It wasn’t until after I graduated from college that people asked me about being a female in engineering. Knowing that now, though, as a Females in Technology advisor I make it a point to bring girls to campus, to talk to them about engineering careers. I want them to see all of the opportunities there are for them in engineering.”


NEWS BRIEFS Brian James earned a grant from the International Corrugated Packaging Foundation for $126,375 to support the project “Corrugated Packaging Outreach and Enrichment.” James also received a MS 2000 Shaker Table (worth $37,441) from Lansmont in November. Boy Scout troops visited Mike Davis in Automotive Lab on December 3 and April 6 to learn about Team Sycamore Racing and Automotive Engineering Technology. Dean Alp visited Minority Engineering Program of Indianapolis (MEPI) on December 8. Students Shelby Wafzig and Alison Sherwood receive $1,500 each from Paperboard Packaging Alliance Scholarship in December. Six companies and several students participated in Packaging Career Day on April 4. “Student Success in Female STEM Students” was chosen the best ATMAE Conference Proceedings paper for 2018. Lead author was Dr. Kristina Lawyer and coauthors were Dr. Kara Harris and Instructor Edie Wittenmyer. Faculty and students celebrate Engineers Week, February 17-24, with activities including Dr. Farman Moayed hosting high school students to learn about engineering through building a catapult. Dr. Ahmed Mohamed was accepted as an ABET evaluator from ASCE. Dr. Michael Williamson was recognized in March by the U.S. Department of Transportation’s Federal Highway Administration and his work included in the American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials Highway Safety Manual. He developed 84 access management, 80 roadway, and 18 intersection traffic control crash modification factors that predict the crash risk for different roadway designs. Ten students from American Society of Mechanical Engineers hosted STEM Day for fifth graders at Hoosier Prairie Elementary on April 11. American Society of Civil Engineers Indiana Section honored AETM student Kristal Garcia for exemplary performance in civil engineering. MET student Jeremy Johnson was chosen as the Outstanding ASME Student Member for the state of Indiana.




“I THINK I’LL HAVE A STEP UP IN THE FIGHTER PILOT COMMUNITY.” Travis Eckart, ’19 Double major: Unmanned systems and aviation management Dream job: Fighter pilot

Travis Eckart started an unmanned systems business during his sophomore year at Indiana State. He’s been able to manage being a business owner, student, member of ROTC, and an airman in the Air National Guard—and even deployment. “I worked with my instructors to make sure I could complete all my classwork while I was deployed (to Afghanistan. Classes went on without me, but when I came back to Indiana State, the instructors made it very easy for me to transition.”



REAL-LIFE LESSONS “My goal is to take the academic material, and mix it with actual experiences and stories to bring the lecture to life.” Richard Swindell knows everyone’s path to the cockpit is different, and his own story is just one example. Starting out as an Army infantry officer, Swindell made his way in to Army aviation to fly UH-60 Blackhawk helicopters, which led him to carve out a path to the airlines, working his way through flight instruction, small planes, big planes, props, jets, airlines and fleets, ultimately becoming a United Airlines captain. Swindell started teaching at State in fall 2017. He currently teaches air transportation, aviation safety and has added to the department’s academic offerings the last two semesters by teaching elective special topic courses in rotorcraft operations, as well as organized labor in the air transport industry. “I enjoy the classroom, as a student as well as an instructor. The privilege of teaching keeps me sharp and engaged as I continue to learn myself. But, more importantly, it allows me the opportunity to give back to the industry and profession, as well as guide and build a relationship with future professionals with whom I will share this industry with—in the cockpit itself, in the aircraft they design, in the airspace they control, or in the airport they manage.”


NEWS BRIEFS FedEx officials presented aviation scholarships to 20 Indiana State University students on April 10. Indiana State received a $500,000 commitment from FedEx Express last fall as part of the corporation’s $2.5 million Purple Runway Aviation Scholarship program.

Aviation management students Miguel Prado and Ethan Radcliff were awarded three-year Air Force scholarships.

Thirteen students from Vermillion County 4-H visited campus to learn about aerospace and aviation.

Mark Collins and Chris Jackson used drones to analyze invasive species for the Vigo County Parks Department.

Flight International highlighted alumnae Lori Cline, 23, (aviation administration and professional flight) in the March edition for being the youngest airline captain in the world and now chief pilot at American Airlines’ second-largest hub.

Fifty-one AFROTC students, faculty, staff participated in an annual service event at Griffin Bike Park on April 2.

Mark Collins (AVT) received two unmanned aircraft (Quantix) worth $40,000 donated to the Unmanned Systems program by AeroVironment, one of the large manufacturers for small unmanned aerial systems in the world. Collins also received a Career Center grant and sponsorship from AUVSI, a national organization for Unmanned Systems, to take 10 students to the XPONENTIAL trade 21 show in Chicago.



OUT OF THEIR COMFORT ZONE Built environment faculty Jennifer Hale and Andrew Payne, who also serves as chair of the department of built environment, accompanied students on a 15-day trip to the United Kingdom. Students explored design, construction, and environmental safety in Edinburgh and Glasgow, Scotland, and Manchester, Sheffield, and London, England. They saw skyscrapers being built, safety management in the airport, and the interior design of boutique hotels and restaurants. “The department faculty feels this experience is a value to all our students because it gives them a chance to get out of the Midwest,” Payne said. “Maybe they won’t go to Europe to get a job, but maybe the experience is eye-opening enough to make students more willing to look for opportunities in places less familiar to them.” The trip is a department initiative started by Payne three years ago to give students an understanding of design, architecture, construction, and environmental safety in an international setting. In the three years since the first trip, more than two dozen students have participated in the trip, supported in-part by the university, dean’s office, and Built Environment Department The topics tend to revolve around interior design or architecture of historic buildings such as cathedrals, churches and government buildings constructed in medieval times, as well as more modern and contemporary spaces. “It’s not just about touring historic sites,” Payne said. “We’re led on some tours by architects and visit contemporary, state-of-the-art buildings as well. We see everything from large public buildings to civic buildings and small performance spaces.” 23


GOLDEN RATIO “Our department provides a studio culture, in that students get to know their professors.” Azizi Arrington-Bey can hardly remember a time she didn’t want to be an architect. “I was that kid who would always be playing with Legos or drawing something. My uncle worked at NASA as an architect, and he served as my mentor and inspiration, giving me books and so much of my library now is from him,” said Arrington-Bey, associate professor and coordinator of State’s interior architecture design program. “He never passed his licensing exams, though, so when I passed mine, I sent him a copy of my license. He still has it hanging up.” An Ohio native, Arrington-Bey joined Indiana State’s department of built environment in 2011. She teaches all of the interior architecture design program’s computer classes, construction and detailing, one studio for second-year students and two studios for fourth-year students. “With about 100 students, we’re a small program but a growing one. When I started, there were about 40 students, and I appreciate that we have stayed a small enough program to allow me, from a student’s second year on, to get to know them on a more personal basis,” she said.


NEWS BRIEFS Six Built Environment students participated in a design competition called New Builder’s by University of Cincinnati on February 21.

Andrew Payne and Jen Hale took 54 interior architecture design students and architectural engineering technology students to Chicago on March 15 to visit the Merchandise Mart and tour a 60-story building by Walsh Construction.

Dr. Boris Blyukher conducted a three-day presentation at Purdue University on “Fundamentals of Occupational and System Safety (Preparation for Safety Professional Certification Exam)” for U.S. specialists from industry, government agencies, military, and universities.

Interior architecture design projects on sustainability were displayed April 1619 in the atrium as part of the campus’ Earth Day celebration.




“INDIANA STATE… APPEALED TO ME BECAUSE I WAS LOOKING FOR A MORE ENGAGING LEARNING EXPERIENCE.” Ben Bequette, ’20 Major: Computer engineering technology, minors in automation and control engineering technology and electrical engineering technology Dream job: Automation or robotics

Ben Bequette of Edwardsville, Illinois, gained a lot of experience as a research assistant to Dr. Jared Wuerzburger. They worked on a project making distance learning more practical and cost effective by adding element of virtual reality. “Indiana State’s small class sizes appealed to me because I was looking for a more engaging learning experience in which I could interact with the instructors to better understand the material. My campus experiences have prepared me for my professional career by providing me with leadership experience. Being a part of my organization have also helped me to better my communication skills, which will be essential in the workforce.”



ELECTRIFYING THE EXPERIENCE “As a graduate assistant in the program, I realized I really enjoyed time with students and being able to share learning experiences and moments with them.”

Oscar Henriquez, ’15, GR ’17 started as an instructor in 2016 after teaching a few classes while he was earning a master’s at Indiana State. The first year as faculty with the College of Technology’s department of electronics and computer engineering technology began in fall 2018. It included teaching the basic electronics course, DC circuits, digital circuits, digital logic, computer essentials, introduction to robotics and automation and the senior project class for computer engineering technology majors. About 95 percent of Henriquez’s classes provide students hands-on experiences. “I can’t sit still and just listen for an hour and I figure most of my students are that way too, so there is always something we have to do in any class I am teaching. Whether it be in the basic electronics course, where we create simple circuits to see what’s going on and read measurements to the computer essentials course, where we build a computer. Our classes are geared toward a hands-on approach employers are looking for because they don’t want to have to teach the professional how to use the equipment.”





“THERE’S NO TYPICAL DAY IN HR.” Yi Chew, ’03, GR ’09 Major: Master of Human Resource Development Employer: Union Hospital, Terre Haute, IN

After coming to the U.S. as a high school foreign exchange student from China, Yi Chew earned her bachelor’s degree in restaurant management and business and administration from Indiana State. She returned to State for a master’s degree in human resource development and interned with Union Hospital before starting a full-time position post-graduation in 2009. “There’s so much variety to my job, whether it’s working on issues around recruitment, employee engagement, new employee retention, performance management or workforce satisfaction. It’s what I really like about my job. It keeps me on my toes and its fun.” The foundation she received was her education at State. “My degree gave me the knowledge and skill set to network with people, especially through my involvement in the Society of Human Resource Management organization I was involved with on campus when I was a student. The university is how I landed my job and it’s still giving back to me by providing a good pipeline of students I now use as HR interns at Union Hospital.”



MANAGER, MERCHANDISER, BUYER, OWNER Dr. Amanda Muhammad has done it all in the fashion industry. And for four years now, she has shared those experiences with Indiana State students. Muhammad is an associate professor and coordinator of the textiles, apparel, and merchandising program. “Students and instructors really get to know each other in our program, which is focused on highlighting industry needs. We bring in industry representatives to talk about their jobs and the field, and we make sure students have at least one internship before graduation to give them as many skills as possible to take with them into their careers.” Muhammad received an undergraduate degree in merchandise, retail and accounting and worked in the fashion industry before becoming an accountant. When she realized accounting wasn’t the field she wanted, she became a middle school math teacher and discovered a passion for teaching. “I got practical experience working in the industry that helped me understand what I know and believe to help students who aspire to be in the industry. I use my experiences now in my classes because I wish I’d known people when I was a student who had hands-on experience in the industry that they could have shared with me.”


NEWS BRIEFS Senior Abby Belich received the Hines Memorial Medal, which is awarded to undergraduates with the highest cumulative GPA, in December.

Dr. Joyce Robinson received the Charlotte Zietlow Women Faculty Research Award supporting research activities that will contribute to success of pretenure women faculty.

Textile, Apparel, and Merchandising students participated in the International Music and Cultural Festival, March 12-15, by hosting a fashion show led by Robin Robinson.

Textile, Apparel, and Merchandising students Erin Kremer and Hallie Pell each received $1,500 scholarships from the National Retail Federation.

Interior Architecture Design students participated in the university’s Earth Day celebration’s poster competition in March.

Textile, Apparel, and Merchandising presented a Fashion Show on April 20. Human Resource Development and Performance Technology graduate student Olesia Kleshcheval received a $1,500 scholarship from Wabash Valley SHRM. Dr. Amanda Muhammed received a $6,886 travel grant from National Retail Federation.




FEDEX INVESTS IN SYCAMORES FedEx officials presented aviation scholarships to 20 Indiana State University students on April 10. Indiana State received a $500,000 commitment from FedEx Express last fall as part of the corporation’s $2.5 million Purple Runway Aviation Scholarship program. A subsidiary of FedEx Corp. (NYSE: FDX) and the world’s largest express transportation company, FedEx Express created the scholarship program to build the next generation of aviation professionals. FedEx is collaborating with seven universities and technical schools that provide education and training for aspiring pilots, aircraft maintenance technicians, and other aviation professionals. “FedEx has the best pilots, mechanics, and aviation professionals in the industry,” said Don Colleran President & CEO FedEx Express. “The FedEx Purple Runway Aviation Scholarship strengthens the education to aviation pipeline, and is just one of the many ways we’re continuously innovating to attract the next generation of aviation professionals.” The FedEx Purple Runway Aviation Scholarship is an extension of the company’s aviation pathways program. This industry-leading pilot development program is designed to assist two FedEx Express feeder operators with the recruitment and retention of pilots who wish to develop their skills and experiences to eventually qualify for pilot opportunities at FedEx Express. More information is available at fedexpurplerunway.com.



BUILDING SOLUTIONS Twenty-three third-year interior architecture design and architectural engineering technology students in Andrew Payne’s third-year design studio were divided into teams to design one-bedroom and two-bedroom apartments for Westminster Village, a senior living center in Terre Haute (WVTH). In four weeks, students designed both spaces and used budgets to select finishes, fixtures, and equipment. Students did 20-minute presentations for the WVTH board, manager, marketing team, and residents. After talking to contractors, management selected two winning designs. “We do this type of project often because this is what they’ll be doing as a profession in the very near future,” Payne said. “Up until projects like this, a lot of their presentations have been to faculty and students, but this project allowed them to present to a client who could potentially spend $100,000.” A public showing of the completed projects was held in December.

PARTNERSHIPS New connections will put State’s aviation programs in the spotlight at this year’s Terre Haute Chamber of Commerce Annual Meeting – the largest business event in the area. The College of Technology also will be incorporated into the workforce development initiative, 21st Century Talent Region designation. “Indiana State University is an invaluable resource, not only for students, but the entire West Central Indiana community,” said Kristin Craig, vice president of the Terre Haute Chamber of Commerce. “Technology only continues to grow, advance and change and with the help of the College of Technology, our community can grow along with it.”





NORTH AMERICAN LIGHTING FUNDS STUDENT SUCCESS CENTER The College of Technology’s new Student Success Center, located on the first floor of the John T. Myers Technology Center, is the North American Lighting (NAL) Student Success Center until October 12, 2021. The college’s center brings together its faculty and staff with other campus partners — Center for Student Success, Career Center, University College, financial aid, mentoring programs, etc. — to assist in the academic success of students. Headquartered in Paris, Illinois, NAL is a regular recruiter of Sycamores and currently employs more than 50 alumni, including many in leadership positions. As part of the agreement, NAL will provide funding for three consecutive years to support the College of Technology’s Student Success Center and sponsorships in athletics and the university’s career center. The total three-year commitment is for $75,000, of which $51,000 is for Career Center support.

TECH CONNECTIONS The Tech Connections events brought 20+ companies and more than 100+ students to the college to learn about internships and career opportunities.



COLLEGE AWARDS PRESENTED Faculty Teaching Award: Todd Alberts (AETM) Faculty Research Award: Kristina Lawyer (AETM) Faculty Service Award: Dr. Andrew Payne (BE) Staff of the Year Award: Marilyn Warden (Student Services) Alumni of the Year Award: Mary McGuire Retirees: Dr. Bob English, Harry Minniear, and Joy Throckmorton Forty-one employees were recognized by graduates in the Career Center’s Class of 2018 First Destination Survey.


Kristina Lawyer

Andrew Payne

Robert Eberwein

Dr. Bob English

Mary McGuire

Joy Throckmorton




UNDERGRADUATE DEGREES Adult & Career Education* Architectural Engineering Technology Automation & Control Engineering Technology Automotive Engineering Technology Aviation Management Civil Engineering Technology Computer Engineering Technology Construction Management* Electronics Engineering Technology* Engineering Engineering Technology Engineering Technology Management Human Resource Development* Information Technology* Interior Architecture Design* Manufacturing Engineering Technology Mechanical Engineering Technology* Packaging Engineering Technology Professional Aviation Flight Technology Safety Management Technology* (B.A.S.) Technology & Engineering Education Textiles, Apparel & Merchandising* Unmanned Systems MASTER’S PROGRAMS Career and Technical Education Electronics and Computer Technology* Human Resource Development* Occupational Safety Management* Technology Management* PH.D. PROGRAM Technology Management*

*Online program available




College of Technology Office of the Dean TA Room 108 Terre Haute, IN 47809 indstate.edu/technology 812-237-3166

Profile for Indiana State University

College of Technology 2018-2019 Annual Report  

College of Technology 2018-2019 Annual Report