Blaise Pascal University

Blaise Pascal University (French: Université Blaise-Pascal), also known as Université Blaise Pascal, Clermont-Ferrand II or just Clermont-Ferrand II, is a public university with its main campus on 53 acres (210,000 m2) in Clermont-Ferrand, France, with satellite locations in other parts of the region of Auvergne, including Vichy, Moulins, Montlucon, and Aubière.

It was founded in 1854, as part of Clermont Ferrand University, but was not named Blaise Pascal University until 1987. It is named for mathematician, scientist, and philosopher Blaise Pascal, who was born in Clermont.

For the 2009-2010 academic year, the university had an enrollment of 14400 students, of which nearly 2000 were foreign students. Additionally, it had 970 research professors between its multiple campuses. Students may choose from among 250 degrees and programs.

It offers bachelor's, master, and doctorate degrees in Arts and Humanities, Engineering, Language and Cultural Studies, and Science and Technology. It also offers bachelor's or master degrees in Business and Social Science.

Other articles related to "blaise pascal":

List Of Schools In France - Lycées
... de Born, Périgueux Lycée Bertrand D'Argentré, Vitré Lycée Blaise Pascal, Clermont-Ferrand Lycée Blaise Pascal, Orsay Lycée Blaise Pascal, Rouen Lycée Blaise Pascal, Forbach Lyc ...

Famous quotes containing the words blaise pascal, university and/or pascal:

    The example of Alexander’s chastity has not made so many continent as that is his drunkenness has made intemperate. It is not shameful not to be as virtuous as he, and it seems excusable to be no more vicious.
    Blaise Pascal (1623–1662)

    Cold an old predicament of the breath:
    Adroit, the shapely prefaces complete,
    Accept the university of death.
    Gwendolyn Brooks (b. 1917)

    There are only three kinds of people: those who serve God, having found him; others who are occupied in seeking him, not having found him; while the remainder live without seeking him and without having found him. The first are reasonable and happy; the last are foolish and unhappy; those between are unhappy and unreasonable.
    —Blaise Pascal (1623–1662)