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Proceedings from ETOP 1988

ICO SPIE OSA

The Education and Training in Optics and Photonics Conference (ETOP)

1988 Proceedings

Volume 978
Education in optics—challenges at hand
B. J. Thompson, Univ. of Rochester

SESSION 1 - OPTICS CURRICULA

978-02 Correlating the curriculum to industry's needs
R. R. Shannon, Optical Sciences Ctr./Univ. of Arizona
978-03 Birth and evolution of new optics degree programs
B. M. Khorana, Rose-Hulman Institute of Technology
978-04 Opticker's apprentice—training in optics within traditional nonoptics curricula
D. C. O'Shea, Georgia Institute of Technology
978-05 Optics education in the United Kingdom
R. Smith, Imperial College of Science, Technology, and Medicine (UK)

SESSION 2 - TRAINING FOR THE REAL WORLD

978-07 Hindsight is diffraction limited
R. E. Fischer, Ernst Leitz Canada, Ltd
978-08 Optical fabrication and training in the 80's and beyond
R. F. Novak, Monroe Community College
978-09 Electro-optics in two years
J. C. Simcik III, Texas State Technical Institute
978-11 Development of instructional optics laboratories
R. M. Bunch, Rose-Hulman Institute of Technology
978-12 Meeting the optical talent needs of industry in Europe
H. J. Tiziani, Univ. of Stuttgart (FRG)
978-26 Optics education in Taiwan, China, toward tomorrow's economic miracle
M. W. Chang, National Central Univ. (China)

SESSION 3 - ACADEMIA/INDUSTRY INTERACTION

978-13 Interaction for academics in the industrial world: the U.S. and Japan
D. T. Moore, Institute of Optics/Univ. of Rochester
978-14 Optics option: preparing for a career in optics
R. Hartmann, Martin Marietta Corp
978-15 Optics at the Arctic Circle, an example of application-oriented research generating new industrial activities
J. Lammasniemi, R. Myllylä, T. Hannula, Technical Research Ctr. Of Finland
978-16 Optics Education in China
Z. Y. Wang, Zhejiang Univ. (China)
978-17 Education's stake in the optics industry
J. D. Gaskill, Optical Sciences Ctr./Univ. of Arizona
978-18 Industry's role in optics education
J. E. Pearson, United Technologies Optical Systems
978-11 Optical training in industry, Kodak's experience
H. F. Ingham, Eastman Kodak Co

SESSION 4 - CRITICAL ISSUES FACING OPTICS EDUCATION

978-20 Optics education: supply and demand
K. Cupery, Eastman Kodak Co
978-21 Recruitment and retention of optics faculty
M. J. Soileau, Univ. of Central Florida
978-22 Recruiting students into optics
J. F. Walkup, Texas Tech Univ
978-23 ACS approval of chemistry degree programs: benefits and pitfalls
M. C. Caserio, Univ of California/Irvine
978-24 Quality control of academic optics programs
R. B. Johnson, Ctr. for Applied Optics/Univ. of Alabama in Huntsville
978-25 What does it take to get your foot in the door?
M. A. Boehm, California Laser
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