Buy new Kettering University diploma degree online.

Buy new Kettering University diploma degree online.
Buy new Kettering University diploma degree online.

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Kettering University is a private university in Flint, Michigan. It offers bachelor of science and master’s degrees in STEM (science, technology, engineering, and mathematics) and business fields. Kettering University undergraduate students are required to complete at least five co-op terms to graduate.
Kettering University is named after inventor and former head of research for General Motors, Charles F. Kettering. He was a distinguished inventor, researcher, and proponent of cooperative education.
Founded as The School of Automotive Trades by Albert Sobey under the direction of the Industrial Fellowship of Flint on October 20, 1919, Kettering University has a long legacy with the automotive industry. The university became known as the Flint Institute of Technology in 1923 before being acquired by General Motors in 1926. It was renamed as the General Motors Institute of Technology and eventually the General Motors Institute in 1932.

Once referred to as the “West Point of the Automobile industry,” GMI focused on creating business and industry leaders through the unique co-op model (following the development of this program at the University of Cincinnati in 1907).[6] GMI also pioneered freshman-level manufacturing courses (Production Processes I & II), and automotive degree specialties. A fifth-year thesis requirement was added in 1945, and the Institute was granted the ability to award degrees. The first bachelor’s degree was awarded on August 23, 1946.

During the 1950s, the co-op program required applicants to find a GM division to be their sponsor. School and work were mixed in four- or eight-week rotations, dividing the student body into four sections, two (A and B) for the four-week rotations, and two (C and D) for the eight-week rotations. At any given time, when section A was in school, section B was at work, and vice versa. Every four weeks, this situation would be reversed. Sections C and D were scheduled similarly, on an eight-week basis. This resulted in students moving twelve or six times per year during a 48-week school/work year. Because General Motors used the school to train its engineers, tuition was partially subsidized. In June 1979 (the Class of 1984) co-op rotations were expanded to twelve weeks.