Manufacturing Schools in Connecticut
schools that offer manufacturing programs.
the highest-ranking manufacturing school in CT, has a total student population of 5,074 and
133rd highest ranked school in America.
Of the 7 manufacturing schools
only 1 has a student population over 10k. After taking into account tuition, living expenses, and financial aid,
Fairfield University comes out as the most expensive ($26,376/yr),
with Three Rivers Community College as the lowest recorded at only $4,092/yr.
Manufacturing students from Connecticut schools who go on to become
manufacturing directors, etc.
have a good chance at finding employment.
Also, within the manufacturing schools
in Connecticut, the average student population is 1,939 and average student-to-faculty ratio is
14 to 1. Aside from manufacturing,
there are 2145 total
degree (or certificate) programs in the state, with 3,319 people on average applying for a school. Undergraduate tuition costs are normally around
$4,907, but can vary widely depending on the type
Manufacturing Programs in Connecticut
Central Connecticut State University
Manchester Community College
Three Rivers Community College
Gateway Community College
Naugatuck Valley Community College
Connecticut Interesting Facts
Top National Parks in Connecticut:
Famous State Residents:
Related Subjects - Schools in or near Connecticut
- The first telephone book ever issued contained only fifty names. The New Haven District Telephone Company published it in New Haven in February 1878.
- The USS Nautilus - the world's first nuclear powered submarine was built in Groton in 1954.
- Connecticut and Rhode Island never ratified the 18th Amendment (Prohibition).
- In 1705, copper was discovered in Simsbury. Later, the copper mine became the infamous New-Gate Prison of the Revolutionary War. Doctor Samuel Higley of Simsbury started the first copper coinage in America in 1737.
- The Scoville Memorial Library is the United States oldest public library. The library collection began in 1771, when Richard Smith, owner of a local blast furnace, used community contributions to buy 200 books in London. Patrons could borrow and return books on the third Monday of every third month. Fees were collected for damages, the most common being "greasing" by wax dripped from the candles by which the patrons read.