Masterminding a different way to educate a new generation of engineers can’t be done in a vacuum! So NMiTE (Herefordshire’s new engineering university) has adopted a rigorous approach to working with schools, students and the engineering industry to make sure … Please click here to view
Abandoning an obsession for maths and science
“Engineering schools can be passion-killers. Talented young people arrive with burning ambition, inquisitive minds and a determination to change the world for the better. … Please click here to view
Just over halfway through the year, there is still much to say about just how different Herefordshire’s new engineering university (NMiTE) is daring to be.
We need to be prepared to break the mould in order to make a difference
The New Model In Technology & Engineering (www.nmite.org.uk), Britain’s first new ‘greenfield’ university in 40 years, has received a £50,000 donation from Heineken.
The donation is the first NMITE Corporate Partnership donation, and reflects the momentum that has built behind… Please click here to view
The July edition of Business Direction, produced by the Chamber of Commerce features the following article:
UNIVERSITY WILL CHANGE THE CULTURE OF ENGINEERING TRAINING
Another institution promising to radically reshape the way we develop talent will be Hereford University’s … Please click here to view
HEREFORDSHIRE Council looks set to pledge £300,000 of public money to the development of the new university.
This Friday leader of the council, Tony Johnson, will recommend that the full council approve a loan to the New Model in Technology … Please click here to view
Developing NMiTE as an independent university (one of only a handful in the UK) brings enormous freedom to carve out a new way forward for engineering education but also massive challenges, not least, how to fund design, development and deliver
We’re bringing together the engineers of today and those of tomorrow to create a future they both want – where employers have an enhanced supply of engineering talent to address the 110,000 annual shortfall and graduates have much better career