Aviation Institutes

Aviation Institutes

 

higher educational institutions that train engineers in research, design, and production technology of piloted and unpiloted aircraft, their engines, radio systems, and aviation instrument-making; these institutes also train engineer-economists for the aviation industry. The main specialties of aviation institutes are airplane construction, helicopter construction, aircraft engines, aircraft instrument construction, and aircraft electrical equipment. There were seven aviation institutes in the USSR in 1969: the Sergo Ordzhonikidze Moscow Institute and Kharkov Institute (both founded in 1930), the Kazan and Sergo Ordzhonikidze Ufa institutes (founded 1932), the Moscow Technological Institute (founded 1940), the Kuibyshev Institute (founded 1942), and the Leningrad Institute of Aircraft Instrument Construction (founded 1945). The Moscow, Kazan, Kuibyshev, Leningrad, and Ufa Aviation institutes have regular, evening, and correspondence departments, and the Moscow Technological and Kharkov institutes have evening departments. All the aviation institutes have postgraduate courses and all confer postgraduate degrees; the Moscow and Kazan institutes also confer doctorates. The length of study in the aviation institutes is five or six years. Students graduate with such specialties as mechanical engineer, technological engineer, radio engineer, and engineer-economist.

I. I. LEBEDEV

References in periodicals archive ?
The organizers of the Aviation Institute entered into relationships with foreign aviation institutes and enterprises: the Aviation and Cosmonautics Institute of the West Berlin Technical University, New York
Jonas Stankunas and other like-minded persons, the Aviation Institute, later named the Antanas Gustaitis Aviation Institute, was founded at VTU on February 11, 1993 (Stankunas 1998).
Jonas Stankunas, the initiator of the foundation of the VTU Aviation Institute, was appointed its director.
Stankunas has been the director of the VGTU Antanas Gustaitis Aviation Institute and a member of the VGTU Rectorate, and since 1996 he has been a member of the VGTU Council.
It is not by chance that in 1993 the VTU (VGTU) Rectorate entrusted him with establishment of a totally new VTU subunit - the Aviation Institute.
Stankunas and others, the future regulations of the VTU Aviation Institute were developed.
The aviation company "Lietuvos avialinijos" ("Lithuanian Airlines") transfers the training centre and other premises suitable for the teaching process to the Aviation Institute to be established under VTU and permits the technical centre laboratories and necessary facilities to be used in the teaching process.
It was agreed that at the initial stage of the activities of the Aviation Institute some 50 staff members (about 30 teachers and 20 technical and support staff) would be needed.
The Aviation Institute was officially founded on February 11, 1993 after the rector of the university signed an order concerning its establishment and the appointment of Jonas Stankunas as its director.
Analysis showed that just for the Lithuanian civil aviation companies the Aviation Institute should annually prepare no less than 20 pilots for each and almost the same number of flight control officers
Because of the need for specialists of the highest quality for the Military Air Force, Ministry of Internal Affairs, and other institutions, it was calculated that each year 30 pilots, 20 flight control officers, 20 managers, 18 aircraft electronic equipment engineers, 19 flight control electronic equipment engineers, 15 aircraft electric equipment and device engineers, 10 airport electric equipment engineers, and 20 aviation mechanical engineers should graduate from the Aviation Institute.
At the Aviation Institute they were also supposed to complete bachelor, diplomaed engineer, and master studies.

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