ERIC Number: ED231272
Record Type: RIE
Publication Date: 1983-Apr
Reference Count: 0
Geographic Origins of Students, Fall 1981.
State Univ. of New York, Albany. Central Staff Office of Institutional Research.
Fall 1981 statistics on the geographic origins, or permanent residence, of credit course students attending institutions of the State University of New York are presented. Student and institutional data elements include the following: student level (undergraduate/graduate); student load (full-time/part-time); permanent residence (for New York State residents, county of residence; for other U.S. residents, state of residence; and for nonresident aliens, country of residence); institutional location (for state-operated/funded institutions, the county of location; and for community colleges, the sponsorship area). Summary data are provided on enrollment by student course load, level, and permanent residence for the complete State University system and for each institution. Separate tables for each New York State county indicate the number of students by student load attending each individual institution. Finally, a trend table for 1959-1981 indicates for each institution and institutional type the percent of the institution's full-time students who come from the institution's area of location, within the state but outside the institution's location, other states, and other countries. (SW)
Descriptors: Enrollment Trends, Foreign Students, Full Time Students, Geographic Distribution, Graduate Students, Higher Education, In State Students, Out of State Students, Part Time Students, Place of Residence, School Location, State Universities, Undergraduate Students
State University of New York, Central Staff Office of Institutional Research, Albany, NY.
Publication Type: Numerical/Quantitative Data; Reports - Descriptive
Education Level: N/A
Authoring Institution: State Univ. of New York, Albany. Central Staff Office of Institutional Research.
Identifiers: State University of New York
Note: Not available in paper copy due to small print.