Arts et métiers ParisTech

The clickable images and pictures below show information about Arts et métiers ParisTech. Arts et Métiers ParisTech is the French leading engineering school in the fields of mechanics and industrialization. The school trained 85,000 engineers since its foundation in 1780 by the Duke of La Rochefoucauld-Liancourt. It is a "Public Scientific, Cultural and Professional Institution" (EPCSCP) under the authority of the Ministry of Higher Education and Research. Formerly named École Nationale Supérieure d’Arts et Métiers (ENSAM), it was a founding member of ParisTech, héSam and France AEROTECH. Arts et Métiers ParisTech consists of eight Teaching and Research Centers (CER) and three institutes spread across the country.

Programs

The primary goal of Arts et Métiers ParisTech is to provide an initial foundation in general engineering principles for the disciplines of mechanical engineering, power engineering and industrial engineering. Arts et Métiers ParisTech also offers continuing training for engineers and industry executives.

With 19 research laboratories and two PhD programs, Arts et Métiers ParisTech develops teaching and research activities in three main fields:

  • Mechanics, materials, processes
  • Fluids and energy systems
  • Design, industrialization, risk management and decision-making

The school's training programs include about 20 Research-Based Masters specialisms, about 20 Advanced Masters programs and PhD studies.

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History

The school was founded in Liancourt, Oise, under its creator Duke of Rochefoucauld-Liancourt in 1780; it was originally meant to provide in-depth training for military dragoon officers children. After 1800, the institution became known as the École d'Arts et Métiers.

Under Napoleon's reign it was known as the "Ecole impériale des Arts et Métiers". He defined the school to provide "the Non-commissioned officers of the industry" but, in facts, the pupils usually used to become plant managers.

The second school of this kind was founded in 1804 at Beaupréau (near Angers), but was actually in use after a third one was already functional in Châlons-en-Champagne. The latest campus established was Metz (1997).

The regional campuses were transformed into engineer training institutions in 1907. In 2007, the school adopted the brand name "Arts et Métiers ParisTech" and no longer uses "ENSAM" in its publications.

Rankings

Whether speaking about starting salary, involvement in research or international opportunities, Arts et Métiers ParisTech has been ranked among the French ten top engineering schools, along with other schools like Mines ParisTech, École Polytechnique, École Centrale Paris or École Supérieure d'Électricité (Supélec).

Alumni

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Close places of interest

Campo Formio (Paris Métro) (0.11 km)

Campo Formio is a station of the Paris Métro, serving line 5. The name refers to Rue de Campo Formio, named for the Treaty of Campo Formio in 1797 between France and Austria. German bombing in World War I damaged this station in 1918.

13th arrondissement of Paris (0.25 km)

The 13th arrondissement of Paris (also known as "arrondissement des Gobelins") is one of the 20 arrondissements (administrative districts) of the capital city of France. Situated on the Left Bank of the River Seine, it is home to Paris's main Chinatown, which is located in the southeast of the arrondissement in an area that contains many high-rise apartment buildings.

Place d'Italie (0.3 km)

The Place d'Italie is a public space in the 13th arrondissement of Paris. The square has an average dimension somewhat less than 200 meters in extent (comprising about 30,000 m²), and the following streets meet there: Boulevard Vincent-Auriol Boulevard de l'Hôpital Boulevard Auguste-Blanqui Avenue des Gobelins Avenue de la Sœur-Rosalie Avenue d'Italie Avenue de Choisy Rue Bobillot Rue Godefroy The town hall (mairie) for the 13th arrondissement is on the Place d'Italie.

Place d'Italie (Paris Métro) (0.32 km)

Place d'Italie (literally "Italy Square") is a rapid transit station of the Paris Métro located in the heart of the 13th arrondissement of Paris, at the Place d'Italie. It is the terminus of Line 5 and is also served by Line 6 and Line 7. History The first platforms opened as part of the former Line 2 South on 24 April 1906, when it was extended from Passy. On 17 December 1906, Line 2 South was extended to Lancry. On 14 October 1907 Line 2 South was incorporated into Line 5. On 1 March 1909, Line 6 was opened from Place d'Italie to Nation.

Nationale (Paris Métro) (0.4 km)

Nationale is an elevated station of the Paris Métro serving line 6 at the intersection of the Rue Nationale and the Boulevard Vincent Auriol in the 13th arrondissement. The station opened on 1 March 1909 with the opening of the original section of line 6 from Place d'Italie to Nation (although part of line 5—some dating back to 2 October 1900—was incorporated into line 6 on 12 October 1942). It is named after the Rue Nationale, which commemorates the National Guard. This was a middle-class militia created on 13 July 1789 for the maintenance of law and order in Paris.

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Sources

Text based information has been extracted from various Wikipedia entries. Weather information is provided by OpenWeatherMap. Location distances have been calculated based on Wikipedia information. Thanks to Google, BING and OSM (Open Street Map) for map related material.

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