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Hill, Susan 1951-

Overview
Works: 66 works in 140 publications in 1 language and 3,729 library holdings
Genres: History 
Roles: Author
Classifications: Q183.3.A1, 378.73
Publication Timeline
Key
Publications about Susan Hill
Publications by Susan Hill
Most widely held works by Susan Hill
The traditionally black institutions of higher education, 1860 to 1982 by Susan Hill( Book )
10 editions published between 1984 and 1985 in English and held by 463 libraries worldwide
Changes in the traditionally black institutions (TBIs) from 1954 to the early 1980s are summarized, with a focus on the 1970s. a statistical overview of the development of TBIs during 1860-1970 is also provided. Based on federal government surveys, the following topics are covered: growth in enrollment in the 1970s; changes in graduate enrollment; 1982 enrollment profile; region of origin of foreign students; residence and migration of tbi students; degree trends at TBIs since 1954; degrees by level and program of study; race and sex of degree recipients; desegregation in Southern elementary/secondary schools; black enrollment by level in the South; black enrollment in southern TBIs and non-TBIs in 1982; black degree recipients in 1981 in the South; changes in revenues of TBIs from 1971 to 1981; 1981 revenues and expenditures of TBIs; federal funding to tbi institutions and students; tbi administrators and faculty; and physical facilities and libraries. Information on each tbi is provided, including control, highest level, specific religious affiliation; enrollment (total, percent black, percent full-time, and enrollment by level); number of full-time faculty, and number of library volumes. Detailed data on degrees awarded by TBIs are also included, along with descriptions of the sources of the data. (Sw)
Trends in adult education, 1969-1984 by Susan Hill( Book )
7 editions published in 1987 in English and held by 305 libraries worldwide
Profile of education doctorates : 1976 to 1986 by Susan Hill( Book )
3 editions published in 1987 in English and held by 304 libraries worldwide
This report presents trend data from 1976 to 1986 on the number, demographic characteristics, and fields of specialization of education doctorate recipients. Intended users include education program planners, education policy analysts, and education administrators. Charts and text also present information regarding institutions awarding education doctorates, race and sex of doctorate recipients, marital status and age of recipients, planned employment after graduation, and comparisons between education doctorate recipients and other doctorate recipients. Data were derived from the Degrees and Other Formal Awards Conferred survey and the Survey of Earned Doctorates. (Cb)
Undergraduate origins of recent (1991-95) science and engineering doctorate recipients by Susan Hill( Book )
2 editions published in 1996 in English and held by 269 libraries worldwide
Understanding racial-ethnic differences in secondary school science and mathematics achievement by Samuel S Peng( Book )
3 editions published in 1995 in English and held by 268 libraries worldwide
Blacks in undergraduate science and engineering education by Susan Hill( Book )
4 editions published in 1992 in English and held by 235 libraries worldwide
This report is designed to pull together the data that are available on the status of blacks in undergraduate education for use in initiating methods to improve the allocation of human resources in science and engineering in the United States. The listings and tabulations used data from the caspar data base and the High School and Beyond Transcript Data. Following an introduction in Chapter I, Chapter ii examines the first transition point, from high school to college, noting low levels of college enrollment among blacks, high interest in science and engineering among those who do enroll, and lack of resources to complete the bachelors degree. Chapter iii on the undergraduate education process, indicates that many black students interested in science and engineering drop out, and that faculty have a role in influencing decisions to complete the bachelors degree and to continue education at the graduate level. Chapter iv is on degree awards and shows trends in the proportion of black graduates in science and engineering. The final section, Chapter v, examines the undergraduate origins of black science and engineering doctoral recipients. Included are a total of 26 tables. (Jb)
Undergraduate origins of recent science and engineering doctorate recipients by Susan Hill( Book )
4 editions published between 1992 and 1993 in English and held by 194 libraries worldwide
Because undergraduate education is the foundation for graduate studies, it is important to know where our Nation's science and engineering (s&e) doctorate recipients are receiving their undergraduate training. Specifically, this report addresses the following broad questions: (1) What are the undergraduate origins of s&e doctorate holders? (2) Which educational institutions contribute most to the undergraduate education of recent s&e doctorate recipients? (3) What proportions of s&e doctorate holders earned their baccalaureate at a doctorate granting institution? (4) What roles do the various baccalaureate-origin institutions play in s&e predoctorate education? (5) What role do two-year colleges play in the undergraduate education of persons who later earn an s&e doctorate? And (6) Are the top-ranking baccalaureate institutions of women and racial/ethnic minorities the same as those of men and whites? (Pr)
Science & engineering doctorate awards are at an all-time high by Susan Hill( Book )
4 editions published between 1996 and 2004 in English and held by 148 libraries worldwide
The bilingual education program : 1972-73 regular and 1973 summer school terms by Susan Hill( Book )
1 edition published in 1976 in English and held by 122 libraries worldwide
Science & engineering doctorate awards are at an all-time high by Susan Hill( Book )
3 editions published in 1994 in English and held by 117 libraries worldwide
Science and engineering degrees, by race/ethnicity of recipients, 1977-90 : detailed statistical tables ( Book )
2 editions published in 1992 in English and held by 116 libraries worldwide
Women continue to earn increasing percentage of science and engineering baccalaureates by Susan Hill( Book )
1 edition published in 1992 in English and held by 100 libraries worldwide
Trends in engineering degree awards, 1972-1984 by Susan Hill( Book )
2 editions published between 1987 and 1989 in English and held by 72 libraries worldwide
Participation of black students in higher education : a statistical profile from 1970-71 to 1980-1981 by Susan Hill( Book )
5 editions published in 1983 in English and held by 67 libraries worldwide
Characteristics of women postsecondary students by Susan Hill( Book )
5 editions published in 1981 in English and held by 65 libraries worldwide
The status of women enrolled in collegiate and noncollegiate schools in spring 1976 and social and economic characteristics of these students are examined, based on data from the U.S. Census Bureau's 1976 Survey of Income and Education. For students who were dependents, information is presented on their families. Findings include the following: over 5 million women were enrolled in college in spring 1976, and they comprised 45 percent of the total college enrollment; the economic and social characteristics of women and men college students were very similar; women had about the same rates as men for being financially dependent on their parents, working while attending school, and attending college but not completing 4 years; 60 percent of all women students and 56 percent of all men students attended college full time; enrollment rates for women and men were similar except in the age bracket 22 to 34 years, in which a smaller proportion of women were enrolled in college; a larger proportion of women independent college students were in the highest income category compared with men independent college students; 8 percent of women independent college students and 4 percent of men independent college students were living below the poverty level; among those independent full-time undergraduate students who worked, women earned less during the year than men; nearly one and a half million women 16 years old and over were enrolled in noncollegiate schools; and 16 percent of women independent noncollegiate students were living below the poverty level, double the proportion of men independent noncollegiate students. (Sw)
Characteristics of black postsecondary students by Susan Hill( Book )
4 editions published in 1981 in English and held by 62 libraries worldwide
A profile is presented of the social and economic characteristics of black students, 16 years old and over, enrolled in college or a noncollegiate postsecondary institution, based on data from the U.S. Census Bureau's 1976 Survey of Income and Education. After a reviewing of characteristics of the black population in the United States in the mid-1970s, the characteristics of black college students and students in noncollegiate postsecondary schools (including adult basic education, Comprehensive Employment and Training Act programs, and vocational schools) are discussed, with attention directed to financially dependent and independent students. Postsecondary enrollment is also analyzed in relation to family size and the number of students enrolled per family. Findings include the following: in spring 1976, 1,233,000 blacks were enrolled in college; for the 18-24-year-old group, black high school graduates had lower college enrollment rates than all high school graduates; about 46 percent of black college students were 25 years old or over; 3.5 times as many black students who were dependent on parental support, and almost twice as many black independent students, lived in households below the poverty level compared to all students; a fifth of black dependent college students lived in families with incomes over $20,000; approximately two-thirds of all black noncollegiate students had not completed high school; a fourth of black dependent postsecondary students came from families whose head had 1 year or more of college; and similar proportions of black independent and all independent noncollegiate students worked. (Sw)
Characteristics of postsecondary students twenty-five years and older by Susan Hill( Book )
4 editions published in 1982 in English and held by 62 libraries worldwide
The social and economic characteristics of adult students enrolled in postsecondary schools (collegiate and noncollegiate) in spring 1976 are examined, based on data from the U.S. Census Bureau's 1976 Survey of Income and Education. For students who were dependents, information is presented on their families. Findings include the following: adult students (25 years old and older) accounted for 41 percent of the total college enrollment in 1976; of the 5 million adult students in college, 3.6 million were attending part time; most adult students were between 25-35 years old, but the 35-year-old and over group constituted one-third of the adult collegiate enrollment; 42 percent of adult undergraduate students were female; fewer than 1 in 10 adult college students were still financially dependent on their parents; larger proportions of adult dependent college students were in the lower income categories compared to all dependent college students; nearly a third of all adults who were enrolled in postsecondary schools were enrolled in noncollegiate schools; among noncollegiate adult students, 80 percent were high school graduates and 20 percent were not; larger proportions of adult dependent noncollegiate students were in the lower income categories compared to all dependent noncollegiate students; and smaller proportions of adult independent noncollegiate students were in the two lowest income categories compared to the proportions of all independent noncollegiate students. (Sw)
Science and engineering degrees, 1966-91 ( Book )
2 editions published in 1994 in English and held by 56 libraries worldwide
Science and engineering degrees, 1966-90 ( Book )
2 editions published in 1992 in English and held by 40 libraries worldwide
U.S. doctorates in the 20th century : special report by Lori Thurgood( Book )
5 editions published in 2006 in English and held by 35 libraries worldwide
Deals with doctoral students, the institutions that provided their education, and the factors--intellectual, scientific, social, political, and economic--that effected change during the most significant and tumultuous period in U.S. doctoral education from its beginnings in 1861 through 1999. Detailed tables and figures provide historical trend data for 20th century periods. Data since 1958 are from the Survey of Earned Doctorates; earlier data are from public records and the Department of Education. The report covers doctorate recipients' demographic characteristics; study fields and institutions for bachelor's, master's, and doctorate degrees; financial support; indebtedness; time from baccalaureate to doctorate; and postgraduation plans
 
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Alternative Names
Hill, Susan T. 1951-
Hill, Susan T. (Susan Thorne), 1951-
Languages
English (73)
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