The Biochemistry and Molecular Biology Department (IUSM) has created a Task Force to improve faculty science interactions between IUPUI-IUSM and IUB. The task force consists of the following members: Drs. Millie Georgiadis (IUSM), Quyen Hoang (IUSM), Heather Hundley (IUSM-IUB), Matthew Bochman (IUB), Pranav Danthi (IUB), JP Gerdt (IUB), and Scott Aoki (IUSM). Our goal is to perform a survey of tenure-track/tenured faculty to 1) measure current scientific interactions between IUB and IUPUI-IUSM basic science faculty, and 2) gauge faculty interest in developing events that bring people together to share their science.
Data & Analysis
The attached report describes the intent, scope, implementation, analyses, and conclusion made through this survey. We thank IUB for their support.
Survey of IGWS users for purpose of supporting and informing a five-year review of the center
Overall Response Rate: 22.11%
This survey is being conducted as part of a grant from Lilly Endowment Inc to assess and plan how Indiana University could:
(1) develop a coherent, integrated approach to equipping students to address current and future ethical issues presented by digital technologies
(2) help prepare faculty to more effectively address these issues, and the skills and values necessary to cope with them in their teaching, scholarship, and public service.
The data will be used for reporting purposes for a current grant, to inform a future proposal, to advance teaching and learning in the area of digital ethics and technology at Indiana University, and possibly for the scholarship of teaching and learning more broadly.
We are trying to gain an understanding of why students attend the College of Arts & Sciences - what are their primary factors in their decision making process of attending IU and their selection of CA&S Major, as well as understand perceptions of the major and school.
Overall Response Rate: 11%
In the spring of 2012, Auxiliary Business Services and Parking Operations conducted a transportation census of faculty, staff, and students from the Bloomington Campus as part of a transportation planning process to assist us in developing better transportation options for IUB. That effort was part of a transportation demand management (TDM) study that has led to implementation of some significant new transportation programs on campus including the creation of a Hoosier Commuter Club, implementation of an expanded carpool program, establishment of a new vanpool program for residents of the Indianapolis area that work at IUB, and an ongoing project to create a bicycle master plan. You can learn more about all of these alternative transportation programs at: www.alttran.indiana.edu.
In the fall of 2014, we are prepared to update this landmark study so we can continue to promote healthier and more efficient transportation options on campus. This effort is meant to update the information from the 2012 Transportation Demand Management (TDM) Study but it has also been timed to coincide with the project to create for the first time, a Bicycle Master Plan for the Bloomington Campus. Data from this study will be used to develop components of a campus strategy to effectively manage transportation demand with expanded facilities and routes, targeted marketing, optimized parking allotments, and innovative rideshare and other programs that create viable alternative transportation options.
Overall Response Rate: We received a 25% response rate from a random sample of 50% of full-time undergraduate and graduate students (15,000) and a 38% response rate from a random sample of 50% of full-time faculty and staff (4,577).
To understand commuter behavior to assess the effectiveness of current policies and programs and to shape future policies and programs. Data will also be used to fulfill the 2012 Transportation Demand Management Plan.
The College + University Teaching Environment (CUTE) survey was designed to measure instructional staff (faculty, instructors, graduate students who teach, etc.) perceptions of institutional support for instruction and meeting instructor needs. More specifically, these items collect data about faculty practice, support, needs, and motivations in order to help institutions looking to improve the ways in which they support their faculty as well as promote discussion between higher education scholars working to improve inequities within the professoriate.
Overall Response Rate: The response rate for the CUTE survey is 18% (441/2446). We are in the process of analyzing the data.
The purpose of this study is to explore access and use of personal technology that students use to perform academic work in support of their education. The investigators will use this information to inform the selection and application of educational technology tools in order to ensure that they align with the needs and habits of students.
Overall Response Rate: Sample size of 26,817 was divided into two survey groups. Group 1 was 13,395 with 1,065 received (7.9% response rate). Group 2 was 13,418 with 1,081 received (8.1% response rate).
This survey is part of IU's 2021 application for the Bicycle Friendly University designation from the
League of American Bicyclists. "The League" would like to hear from local bicyclists regarding their experience bicycling on the campus, and their perspective
of the university's efforts to encourage, promote, and accommodate bicycling. Survey responses will be shared anonymously with the applicant campus in the final feedback report to help IU improve further.
The purpose of our survey is to understand the sexual health education needs of Indiana University students.
This survey is designed to collect employee perceptions and experiences regarding equity and inclusion at work, and is based on seven core dimensions of Belonging. Responses are confidential, aggregated, and cannot be traced back to participants. Survey responses will help identify strengths and opportunities within the work culture for enhancing employee belonging and engagement.