Radio Engineering and Electronics, Institutes of

Radio Engineering and Electronics, Institutes of

 

higher educational institutions that train engineers specializing in radio engineering, radio electronics, electronic engineering, and automated control systems for work in various areas of the national economy and culture.

As of 1974, there were seven such institutes in the USSR. They are the radio engineering institutes of Minsk (founded 1963), Riazan’ (1951), and Taganrog (1951), the Moscow Institute of Radio Engineering, Electronics, and Automation (from 1947 to 1967, the All-Union Correspondence Power Engineering Institute), the Moscow Institute of Electronic Technology (1965), the Tomsk Institute of Automated Control Systems and Radio Electronics (1962), and the Kharkov Institute of Radio Electronics (formed in 1966 as a successor to the Kharkov Institute of Mining Machinery Construction, Automation, and Computer Technology).

All of these institutes, with the exception of the Riazan’ institute and Moscow Institute of Electronic Technology, have day and evening divisions, correspondence schools, and graduate departments. The Kharkov institute has been authorized to grant doctoral and candidate’s degrees; the institutes in Moscow, Riazan’, and Taganrog grant candidate’s degrees. Specialists in radio engineering and electronics are also trained in polytechnic institutes, institutes of electrical engineering, communications institutes, and universities.

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