Tennessee Technology Center At Shelbyville

Tennessee Technology Center At Shelbyville

The Tennessee Technology Center at Shelbyville will become The Tennessee College of Applied Technology - Shelbyville on July 1, 2013 under Senate Bill No. 643 House Bill No. 236*. Approval of Public Chapter No. 473..

The Tennessee College of Applied Technology - Shelbyville is one of 46 institutions in the Tennessee Board of Regents System, the seventh largest system of higher education in the nation. This system comprises six universities, fourteen community colleges, and twenty-six technology centers. More than 80 percent of all Tennessee students attending public institutions are enrolled in a Tennessee Board of Regents institution.

Read more about Tennessee Technology Center At ShelbyvilleHistory, Office of Tennessee Colleges of Applied Technology, Academic Programs, Student Organizations, TCAT Shelbyville Technical Blog, Web 2.0 and Cloud Services, Professional Memberships, Building Expansions, Accreditation, Program Awards and Recognition, See Also

Other articles related to "tennessee technology center at shelbyville, tennessee technology center at":

Tennessee Technology Center At Shelbyville - See Also
... Tennessee Technology Center at Chattanooga Tennessee Technology Center at Crump Tennessee Technology Center at Pulaski ...

Famous quotes containing the words center and/or technology:

    Columbus stood in his age as the pioneer of progress and enlightenment. The system of universal education is in our age the most prominent and salutary feature of the spirit of enlightenment, and it is peculiarly appropriate that the schools be made by the people the center of the day’s demonstration. Let the national flag float over every schoolhouse in the country and the exercises be such as shall impress upon our youth the patriotic duties of American citizenship.
    Benjamin Harrison (1833–1901)

    Radio put technology into storytelling and made it sick. TV killed it. Then you were locked into somebody else’s sighting of that story. You no longer had the benefit of making that picture for yourself, using your imagination. Storytelling brings back that humanness that we have lost with TV. You talk to children and they don’t hear you. They are television addicts. Mamas bring them home from the hospital and drag them up in front of the set and the great stare-out begins.
    Jackie Torrence (b. 1944)