Rochester Institute of Technology
Rochester Institute of Technology
The university was founded in 1829 and is the tenth largest private university in the country in terms of full-time students. It is internationally known for its science, computer, engineering, and art programs, as well as for the National Technical Institute for the Deaf
, a leading deaf-education institution that provides educational opportunities to more than 1000 deaf and hard-of-hearing students. RIT is known for its Co-op program that gives students professional and industrial experience. It has the fourth oldest and one of the largest Co-op programs in the world. It is classified
among "R2: Doctoral Universities – High research activity".
RIT's student population is approximately 19,000 students, about 16,000 undergraduate and 3000 graduate. Demographically, students attend from all 50 states in the United States and from more than 100 countries around the world. The university has more than 4000 active faculty and staff members who engage with the students in a wide range of academic activities and research projects. It also has branches abroad, its global campuses, located in China, Croatia and United Arab Emirates (Dubai
Fourteen RIT alumni and faculty members have been recipients of the Pulitzer Prize
The university began as a result of an 1891 merger between Rochester Athenæum
, a literary society
founded in 1829 by Colonel Nathaniel Rochester
and associates, and The Mechanics Institute
, a Rochester school of practical technical training
for local residents founded in 1885 by a consortium of local businessmen including Captain Henry Lomb
, co-founder of Bausch & Lomb
. The name of the merged institution at the time was called Rochester Athenæum and Mechanics Institute
(RAMI). The Mechanics Institute however, was considered as the surviving school by taking over The Rochester Athenaeum's charter; and from the time of the merger until 1944, RAMI celebrated The former Mechanics Institute's 1885 founding charter. In 1944, the school changed its name to Rochester Institute of Technology, re-established The Athenaeum's 1829 founding charter and became a full-fledged research university
RIT's traditional seal
The university originally resided within the city of Rochester, New York
, proper, on a block bounded by the Erie Canal
, South Plymouth Avenue, Spring Street, and South Washington Street (approximately 43.152632°N 77.615157°W
). Its art department was originally located in the Bevier Memorial Building
. By the middle of the twentieth century, RIT began to outgrow its facilities, and surrounding land was scarce and expensive; additionally, in 1959, the New York
Department of Public Works announced a new freeway, the Inner Loop
, was to be built through the city along a path that bisected the university's campus and required demolition of key university buildings. In 1961, an unanticipated donation of $3.27 million ($27,977,071 today) from local Grace Watson, for whom RIT's dining hall was later named, allowed the university to purchase land for a new 1,300-acre (5.3 km2
) campus several miles south along the east bank of the Genesee River
in suburban Henrietta
. Upon completion in 1968, the university moved to the new suburban campus, where it resides today.
In 1979, RIT took over Eisenhower College
, a liberal arts college located in Seneca Falls, New York
. Despite making a 5-year commitment to keep Eisenhower open, RIT announced in July 1982 that the college would close immediately. One final year of operation by Eisenhower's academic program took place in the 1982–83 school year on the Henrietta campus. The final Eisenhower graduation took place in May 1983 back in Seneca Falls.
In 1990, RIT started its first PhD program, in Imaging Science
– the first PhD program of its kind in the U.S.
RIT subsequently established PhD programs in six other fields: Astrophysical Sciences and Technology, Computing and Information Sciences, Color Science, Microsystems Engineering, Sustainability, and Engineering.
In 1996, RIT became the first college in the U.S to offer a Software Engineering degree at the undergraduate level.
The RIT campus as seen from the air, looking south, Genesee River on the right (2007).
RIT's Quarter Mile walkway
The main campus is housed on a 1,300 acres (5.3 km2
) property. This property is largely covered with woodland and fresh-water swamp
making it a very diverse wetland
which is home to a number of somewhat rare plant species. The campus comprises 237 buildings and 5.1 million square feet (474,000 m2
) of building space. The nearly universal use of bricks in the campus's construction – estimated at 15,194,656 bricks as of July 27, 2010
– prompted students to give it the semi-affectionate nickname "Brick City," reflected in the name of events such as the annual "Brick City Homecoming." Though the buildings erected in the first few decades of the campus's existence reflected the architectural style known as brutalism
, the warm color of the bricks softened the impact somewhat. More recent additions to the campus have diversified the architecture while still incorporating the traditional brick colors. The main campus was listed as a census-designated place in 2020.
The residence halls and the academic side of campus are connected with a walkway called the "Quarter Mile." Along the Quarter Mile, between the academic and residence hall side are various administration and support buildings. On the academic side of the walkway is a courtyard, known as the Infinity Quad due to a striking polished stainless steel sculpture (by Jose' de Rivera, 1968, 19'×8'×21
') of a continuous ribbon-like Möbius strip
(commonly referred to as the infinity loop because if the sun hits the strip at a certain angle it will cast a shadow in the shape of an infinity symbol on the ground) in the middle of it; on the residence hall side is a sundial
and a clock. These symbols represent time to infinity.[dubious – discuss]
The Quarter Mile is actually 0.41 miles (0.66 km) long when measured between the mobius sculpture and the sundial. The name predates a Sigma Pi Fraternity fundraiser called Quarter the Quarter-Mile, where donated quarters were lined up from the sundial to the Infinity Sculpture.
Standing near the Administration Building and the Student Alumni Union is The Sentinel, a steel structure created by the acclaimed metal sculptor, Albert Paley
. Reaching 70 feet (21 m) high and weighing 110 tons, the sculpture is the largest on any American university campus. There are four RIT-owned apartment complexes: Global Village, Perkins Green, Riverknoll and University Commons.
Along the Quarter Mile is the Gordon Field House, a 160,000-square-foot (15,000 m2
), two-story athletic center. Opened in 2004 and named in honor of Lucius "Bob" Gordon and his wife Marie, the Field House hosts numerous campus and community activities, including concerts, career fairs, athletic competitions, graduations, and other functions. Other facilities between the residence halls and academic buildings include the Hale-Andrews Student Life Center, Student Alumni Union, Ingle Auditorium, Clark Gymnasium, Frank Ritter Memorial Ice Arena
, and the Schmitt Interfaith Center.
The Red Barn
at the west end of the campus is the site of RIT's Interactive Adventures program.
Park Point at RIT
(originally referred to as "College Town") is an 80,000-square-foot (7,400 m2
) multi-use residential and commercial enterprise on the northeast corner of the campus.
Park Point is accessible to the rest of the RIT campus through a regular bus service loop, numerous pedestrian paths connecting Park Point to the RIT Main Loop, and main roads. Although originally intended as added student housing, financial penalties resulting from developing on swampland led RIT to lease Park Point to Wilmorite for a period of twenty years and subsequently develop the property without the university incurring additional fees.
A view of the campus heading from the College of Business to the Academic buildings.
The breezeway between Frank E. Gannett Hall (right) and the George Eastman building (left)
Backside view of the James E. Booth Hall, home to the College of Imaging Arts and Sciences.
Lomb Memorial Drive
A look at a fountain on campus. Thomas Gosnell Hall sits in the background, home to the university's science center.
The RIT Art Collection, part of the RIT Archive Collections at RIT Libraries, comprises thousands of works, including hundreds by RIT faculty, students, and alumni. The collection grows every year through the Purchase Prize Program, which enables the university to purchase select art works from students in the School of Art and Design, the School for American Crafts, and the School of Photographic Arts and Sciences.
Many pieces from the collection are on public display around campus, including:
- Sentinel – a 73-foot-tall sculpture created by the acclaimed metal sculptor, Albert Paley, located on Administration Circle.
- Growth and Youth – a set of two murals by Josef Albers located in the lobby of the George Eastman Building.
- Principia – a mural by Larry Kirkland that is etched into the black granite floor of the atrium in the College of Science (Gosnell Hall). The work features illustrations, symbols, formulae, quotes, and images representing milestones in the history of science.
- Three Piece Reclining Figure No. 1 – a bronze sculpture by English artist Henry Moore located in Eastman Kodak Quad.
- Grand Hieroglyph – a 24-foot-long tapestry by Shiela Hicks located in the George Eastman Building.
- Sundial – a sculpture by Alistair Bevington located on the Residence Quad.
- The Monument to Ephemeral Facts – a mixed media sculpture by Douglas Holleley located in Wallace Library.
- Unity – a 24-foot-tall stainless steel sculpture sited between the College of Art and Design, the College of Engineering Technology, and the College of Engineering.
Organization and administration
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. (August 2018)
The university's annual budget for 2010–2011 is $601 million,
up from $571 million in the previous year. RIT's endowment fund is worth $544 million.
The college has also been recognized in the Chronicle of Higher Education
’s 2009 "Great Colleges to Work For Program" for a second year and is ranked among the top schools in six survey categories, including overall satisfaction with benefits, compensation and benefits, tuition reimbursement, 403(b) or 401(k) plans, disability insurance, and life insurance.
RIT has nine colleges:
There are also three smaller academic units that grant degrees but do not have full college faculties:
In addition to these colleges, RIT operates three branch campuses in Europe, one in the Middle East and one in East Asia:
RIT also has international partnerships with the following schools:
Inside view of the lounge area of the University Services Center, home to the Student Innovation Center, and the University's Finance department.
RIT is known for its career focused education.
The university is chartered by the New York state legislature and accredited by the Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools
The university offers more than 200 academic programs, including seven doctoral programs across its nine constituent colleges.
In 2008–2009, RIT awarded 2,483 bachelor's degrees, 912 master's degrees, 10 doctorates, and 523 other certificates and diplomas.
The four-year, full-time undergraduate program constitutes the majority of enrollments at the university and emphasizes instruction in the "arts & sciences/professions."
RIT is a member of the Rochester Area College consortium which allows students to register at other colleges in the Rochester metropolitan area
without tuition charges.
RIT's full-time undergraduate and graduate programs used to operate on an approximately 10-week quarter system
with the primary three academic quarters beginning on Labor Day in early September and ending in late May.
In August 2013, RIT transitioned from a quarter system to a semester system.
The change was hotly debated on campus, with a majority of students opposed according to an informal survey; Student Government also voted against the change.
Undergraduate tuition and fees for 2012–2013 totaled $45,602.
RIT undergraduates receive over $200 million in financial assistance, and over 90% of students receive some form of financial aid.
3,210 students qualified for Pell Grants
Among the eight colleges, 6.8% of the student body is enrolled in the E. Philip Saunders College of Business
, 15.0% in the Kate Gleason College of Engineering
, 4.3% in the College of Liberal Arts, 25.4% in the College of Applied Science and Technology, 18.0% in the B. Thomas Golisano College of Computing and Information Sciences
, 13.9% in the College of Imaging Arts and Science, 5.7% in the National Technical Institute for the Deaf, and 9.2% in the College of Science.
The five most commonly awarded degrees are in Business Administration, Engineering Technology, School of Photographic Arts & Sciences, School of Art and Design, and Information Technology.
RIT has struggled with student retention, although the situation has improved during President Destler's tenure. 91.3% of freshmen in the fall of 2009 registered for fall 2010 classes, which Destler noted as a school record.
RIT enrolled 13,711 undergraduate (9,190 male, 4,466 female, and 55 unknown) and 3,131 graduate students in fall 2015. There were 11,226 males and 5,537 females, resulting in a ratio of just over 2 (2.03) males per 1 female.
Admissions are characterized as "more selective, higher transfer-in" by the Carnegie Foundation.
RIT received 12,725 applications for undergraduate admission in Fall 2008, 60% were admitted, 34% enrolled, and 84% of students re-matriculated as second-year students. The interquartile range
on the SAT
was 1630–1910. 26% of students graduated after four years and 64% after six years.
As of 2013, the 25th–75th percentile SAT
scores are 540–650 Critical Reading, 570–680 Math, and 520–630 Writing—the average composite score being 1630–1960.
Notable academic programs
Bevier Gallery in Booth Hall.
Interior view of the B. Thomas Golisano Hall, home of the College of Computing and Information Sciences, known as GCCIS.
The Imaging science
department was the first at the university to offer a doctoral program, in 1989, and remains the only formal program in Imaging Science in the nation (as a multidisciplinary field—separate constituent fields of physics, optics, and computer science are common in higher education). Associations exist between the department and Rochester
-area imagery and optics companies such as Xerox
, and the ITT Corporation
. Such connections have reinforced the research portfolio, expertise, and graduate reputation of the imaging researchers and staff of the department. As of 2008, imaging-related research has the largest budget at the university from grants and independent research.
Starting in 2000, RIT began admitting students in the top of their application pools into the RIT Honors Program.
Each college participates voluntarily in the program and defines their own program details. As an example, the College of Engineering focuses on engineering in a global economy, and uses much of the honors budget to pay for domestic and international trips for engineering students. In contrast, the College of Science is focused on expanding research, and provides most of its budget to student research endeavors. Students admitted to the program are given a small scholarship and have the opportunity to live in the honors residence hall.
RIT is the first, and only school in the United States to offer an undergraduate minor in Free and Open Source Software and Free Culture.
In 2017, RIT was ranked No. 97 (tie) in the National Universities category by U.S. News & World Report
ranked RIT No. 14 in Northeast and No. 36 in the country for Computer Science
RIT was ranked among the top 50 national universities in a national survey of "High School Counselors Top College Picks".
RIT's Saunders College of Business ranked No. 26 in the United States for "Best Online MBA Programs" for the online executive MBA program by U.S. News & World Report
.Times Higher Education
/The Wall Street Journal
ranked the MBA program at Saunders College of Business No. 54 among business colleges and universities around the world for the year 2019.
RIT was ranked among the top 20 universities recognized for excellent co-operative learning and internship programs.
It was further placed at No. 24 in the top 30 universities for Computer Science with the best Returns on Investment (ROI) in the US.
College Factual, the ranking data provider for USA Today
College Guide 2019, ranked RIT in various academic areas as follows:
The Princeton Review
ranked RIT No. 8 nationally for "Top Schools for Video Game Design for 2019" in undergraduate programs
and No. 7 in graduate programs.
Among the top 75 universities for Video Game Design in the US, RIT was ranked No. 4.
RIT's co-op program
, which began in 1912, is the fourth-oldest in the world. It is also the fifth-largest in the nation,
with approximately 3,500 students completing a co-op each year at over 2,000 businesses.
The program requires (or allows, depending on major) students to work in the workplace for up to five quarters
alternating with quarters of class. The amount of co-op varies by major, usually between 3 and 5 three-month "blocks" or academic quarters. Many employers prefer students to co-op for two consecutive blocks, referred to as a "double-block co-op". During a co-op, the student is not required to pay tuition to the school and is still considered a "full time" student. In addition, RIT was listed by U.S. News & World Report
as one of only 12 colleges nationally recognized for excellence in the internships/co-ops category and has secured this ranking, which is based on nominations from college presidents, chief academic officers and deans, for four years in a row since U.S. News began the category in 2002. Additionally, according to the most recent PayScale College Salary Report, the median starting salary for a recent RIT graduate is $51,000 making it the highest among Rochester – area institutions.
Library and special collections
RIT Libraries house renowned special collections that enhance teaching, learning, and research in many of RIT's academic programs. The Cary Graphic Arts Collection
contains books, manuscripts, printing type specimens, letterpress printing equipment, documents, and other artifacts related to the history of graphic communication.
RIT Archives document more than 180 years of the university's history, and students in the Museum Studies program frequently work with these artifacts and help create exhibitions.
Deaf Studies Archive preserves and illustrates the history, art, culture
, technology, and language of the Deaf community.
The RIT Art Collection
contains thousands of works showcasing RIT's visual arts curriculum.
Vignelli Center for Design Studies
Vignelli Center for Design Studies is located in Booth Hall
A look into the Semiconductor & Microsystems Fabrication Laboratory.
Corporations have donated machines and tools for students to study and improve.
In 1986, RIT founded the Chester F. Carlson
Center for Imaging Science, and started its first doctoral program in Imaging Science in 1989. The Imaging Science department also offers the only Bachelors (BS) and Masters (MS) degree programs in imaging science in the country. The Carlson Center features a diverse research portfolio; its major research areas include Digital Image Restoration, Remote Sensing, Magnetic Resonance Imaging, Printing Systems Research, Color Science, Nanoimaging, Imaging Detectors, Astronomical Imaging, Visual Perception, and Ultrasonic Imaging.
The Center for Microelectronic and Computer Engineering was founded by RIT in 1986. The university was the first university to offer a bachelor's degree in Microelectronic Engineering. The Center's facilities include 50,000 square feet (4,600 m2
) of building space with 10,000 square feet (930 m2
) of clean room
space; the building will undergo an expansion later this year. Its research programs include nano-imaging, nano-lithography
, nano-power, micro-optical devices, photonics subsystems integration, high-fidelity modeling and heterogeneous simulation, microelectronic manufacturing
, microsystems integration, and micro-optical networks for computational applications.
The Center for Advancing the Study of CyberInfrastructure (CASCI) is a multidisciplinary center housed in the College of Computing and Information Sciences. The Departments of Computer science
, Software Engineering, Information technology
, Computer engineering
, Imaging Science
, and Bioinformatics
collaborate in a variety of research programs at this center. RIT was the first university to launch a Bachelor's program in Information technology in 1991, the first university to launch a Bachelor's program in Software Engineering in 1996, and was also among the first universities to launch a Computer science
Bachelor's program in 1972. RIT helped standardize the Forth programming language
, and developed the CLAWS software package.
The Center for Computational Relativity and Gravitation
was founded in 2007. The CCRG comprises faculty and postdoctoral research associates working in the areas of general relativity, gravitational waves, and galactic dynamics. Computing facilities in the CCRG include gravitySimulator
, a novel 32-node supercomputer that uses special-purpose hardware to achieve speeds of 4TFlops in gravitational N-body calculations, and newHorizons, a state-of-the art 85-node Linux cluster for numerical relativity simulations.
The Center for Detectors
was founded in 2010. The CfD designs, develops, and implements new advanced sensor technologies through collaboration with academic researchers, industry engineers, government scientists, and university/college students. The CfD operates four laboratories and has approximately a dozen funded projects to advance detectors in a broad array of applications, e.g. astrophysics, biomedical imaging, Earth system science, and inter-planetary travel. Center members span eight departments and four colleges.
RIT has collaborated with many industry players in the field of research as well, including IBM
Rochester's Democrat and Chronicle
and the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency
In 2005, it was announced by Russell W. Bessette, Executive Director New York State Office of Science Technology & Academic Research (NYSTAR), that RIT will lead the University at Buffalo
and Alfred University
in an initiative to create key technologies in microsystems, photonics, nanomaterials, and remote sensing systems and to integrate next generation IT systems. In addition, the collaboratory is tasked with helping to facilitate economic development and tech transfer in New York State. More than 35 other notable organizations have joined the collaboratory, including Boeing
, Eastman Kodak
, and several Federal agencies, including as NASA
RIT has emerged as a national leader in manufacturing research. In 2017, the U.S. Department of Energy
selected RIT to lead its Reducing Embodied-Energy and Decreasing Emissions (REMADE) Institute aimed at forging new clean energy measures through the Manufacturing USA initiative.
RIT also participates in five other Manufacturing USA research institutes.
Gene Polisseni Center Interior
The Gordon Field House
RIT has 24 men's and women's varsity teams including Men's Intercollegiate Baseball, Basketball, Crew, Cross Country, Ice Hockey
, Lacrosse, Soccer, Swimming & Diving, Tennis, Track & Field and Wrestling along with Women's Intercollegiate Basketball, Cheerleading, Crew, Cross Country, Ice Hockey
, Lacrosse, Soccer, Softball, Swimming & Diving, Tennis, Track & Field, and Volleyball.
RIT was a long-time member of the Empire 8
, an NCAA Division III
athletic conference, but moved to the Liberty League
beginning with the 2011–2012 academic year. All of RIT's teams compete at the Division III level, with the exception of the men's
ice hockey programs, which play at the Division I level. In 2010, the men's ice hockey team was the first ever from the Atlantic Hockey
conference to reach the NCAA tournament semi-finals: The Frozen Four
In 2011–2012, the RIT women's ice hockey team
had a regular season record of 28–1–1, and won the NCAA Division III national championship, defeating the defending champion Norwich University
4–1. The women's team had carried a record of 54–3–3 over their past two regular seasons leading up to that point.
The women's hockey team then moved from Division III to Division I. Starting in the 2012–2013 season, the women's team played in the College Hockey America
conference. In 2014–2015, the team became eligible for NCAA Division I postseason play.
Additionally, RIT has a wide variety of club, intramural, and pick-up sports and teams to provide a less-competitive recreational option to students.
, coach of the NFL's 2008 and 2012 Super Bowl champion New York Giants
, taught physical education and was the head coach of the RIT Men's Varsity Football team for four seasons in the early 1970s. Overseeing RIT football's transition from a club sport to an NCAA Division III team, this was the first head coaching job of Coughlin's career with him calling his time at RIT "a great experience."
Since 1968 RIT's hockey teams played at Frank Ritter Memorial Ice Arena
on campus. In 2010, RIT began raising money for a new arena.
In 2011, B. Thomas Golisano and the Polisseni Foundation donated $4.5 million for the new arena, which came to be named the Gene Polisseni Center
The new 4,300-seat arena was completed in 2014 and the Men's and Women's teams moved into the new facility in September for the 2014–2015 season.
Statue of SpiRIT on the Quarter Mile
RIT's athletics nickname is the "Tigers", a name given following the undefeated men's basketball season of 1955–56. Prior to that, RIT's athletic teams were called the "Techmen" and had blue and silver as the sports colors. In 1963, RIT students fundraised using ‘Tigershares’ to buy a rescued Bengal tiger
cub which became the university's mascot, named SpiRIT which stands for Student Pride in RIT(Rochester Institute of Technology). Ambitious students were trained as the Tiger Cubs handlers and took him to most sport events until 1964. It was then discovered that the cub was ill and eventually he was put down due to these health complications.
The original tiger's pelt now resides in the RIT Archive Collections at RIT Libraries.
RIT helped the Seneca Park Zoo
purchase a new tiger shortly after SpiRIT's death, but it was not used as a school mascot. A bronze sculpture by D.H.S. Wehle in the center of the Henrietta campus now provides an everlasting version of the mascot.
RIT's team mascot is a version of this Bengal Tiger named RITchie. RITchie was the selected name entered in 1989 by alumnus Richard P. Mislan
during a College Activities Board "Name the RIT Tiger" contest. After it was announced that the RIT Men's Hockey Team was moving from Division III to Division I in 2005, RITchie was redesigned and made his debut in the fall of 2006.
Global Village housing and student area.
Ellingson Hall, RIT's tallest building
In addition to its academic and athletic endeavors, RIT has over 150 student clubs, 10 major student organizations, a diverse interfaith center and 30 different Greek organizations.
magazine, founded in 1951,
is the university's primary student-run magazine.
RIT also has its own ambulance corps
, bi-weekly television athletics program RIT SportsZone, pep band, radio station
, and tech crew.
The university's Gordon Field House and Activities Center is home to competitive and recreational athletics and aquatics, a fitness center, and an auditorium hosting frequent concerts and other entertainment. Its opening in late 2004 was inaugurated by concerts by performers including Kanye West
and Bob Dylan
It is the second-largest venue in Monroe County.
Deaf and hard-of-hearing students
One of RIT's unique features is the large presence of deaf
students, who make up 8.8% of the student body.
The National Technical Institute for the Deaf
, one of RIT's nine colleges, provides interpreting and captioning services to students for classes and events. Many courses' lectures at RIT are interpreted into American Sign Language
or captioned in real time for the benefit of hard-of-hearing and deaf students. There are several deaf and hard-of-hearing professors and lecturers, too; an interpreter can vocalize their lectures for hearing students. This significant portion of the RIT population provides another dynamic to the school's diversity, and it has contributed to Rochester's high number of deaf residents per-capita. In 2006, Lizzie Sorkin made RIT history when she became the first deaf RIT Student Government President.
In 2010, Greg Pollock became the second deaf RIT Student Government President. In 2018, Robert "Bobby" Moakley became the third deaf RIT Student Government President.
The Tojo Memorial Garden in the Eastman Kodak Quad
Explore Your Future
Explore Your Future (EYF) is a six-day career exploration program at Rochester Institute of Technology for college-bound deaf and hard-of-hearing high school students who will begin their junior or senior year.
Fraternities and sororities
RIT's campus is host to thirty fraternities and sororities
(eighteen fraternities and twelve sororities),
which makes up 6.5% of the total RIT population. RIT and Phi Kappa Psi alumni built six large buildings for Greek students on the academic side of campus next to the Riverknoll apartments. In addition to these six houses, there is also limited space within the residence halls for another six chapters.
The Interfraternity Council (IFC) provides outlets for social interaction among the fraternity and sorority members. The IFC helps to sponsor educational opportunities for all of its members and to help to promote the fraternal ideals of leadership, scholarship, service, community and brotherhood. There are currently eleven chapters that are part of the IFC at RIT.
The Panhellenic Council is the governing body of the sorority system. The Panhellenic Council provides many opportunities for involvement in campus life and the fraternity and sorority system outside of the individual sororities. Recruitment, social, and educational opportunities are provided by the council. All five social sororities recognized by Rochester Institute of Technology are active members of the National Panhellenic Conference
Special Interest Houses
RIT's dormitories are home to seven "Special Interest Houses" – Art House, Computer Science House, Engineering House
, House of General Science
, International House, Photo House, and Unity House – which provide an environment to live immersed in a specific interest, such as art, engineering, or computing. Members of a special-interest house share their interests with each other and the rest of campus through academic focus and special activities. Special Interest Houses are self-governing and accept members based on their own criteria.
In the early 2000s, RIT had a Special Interest House called Business Leaders for Tomorrow, but it no longer exists.
Reporter Magazine (Reporter) is a completely student run organization through the Rochester Institute of Technology. The magazine is a 32-page full-color issue printed on the first Friday of the month for the duration of the academic year supplemented with daily online content. Reporter provides insightful content pertinent to the RIT community and the Rochester community at large.
K2GXT – RIT Amateur Radio Club
An FM radio station run by students at RIT, WITR 89.7 broadcasts various music genres, RIT athletic events, and several talk radio programs.
WITR can be heard throughout Rochester and its suburbs, and via an online stream on its website. The radio station recently opened up a studio in the SAU with a see-thru window in 2015.
College Activities Board
The College Activities Board, frequently abbreviated as CAB, is a student-run organization responsible for providing "diverse entertainment and activities to enhance student life on the RIT campus." CAB is responsible for annual concerts, class trips, movie screenings, and other frequent events.
An annual festival, publicized as "Imagine RIT", was initiated in May 2008 to showcase innovative and creative activity at RIT. It is one of the most prominent changes brought to RIT by former university president, William Destler
An open event, visitors to Imagine RIT have an opportunity to tour the RIT campus and view new ideas for products and services, admire fine art, explore faculty and student research, examine engineering design projects, and interact with hundreds of hands-on exhibits. Theatrical and musical performances take place at stages in many locations on the RIT campus. Intended to appeal to visitors of all ages, including children, the festival features a variety of exhibits. More than 17,000 people attended the inaugural festival on May 3, 2008 and ten years later the number of people attending has doubled, reaching almost 35,000.
Rochester Game Festival
Sponsored by RIT's MAGIC Center, ROC Game Dev, and the Irondequoit Library, the Rochester Game Festival is an annual convention that showcases video games and tabletop games produced by students and by independent developers in the surrounding region. More than 1,300 people attended the festival in 2019.
(RITA) is a community run, 9-1-1
dispatched New York State Certified Basic Life Support
Ambulance agency. As a New York State certified ambulance service, RIT Ambulance is an active participant in providing reciprocal mutual-aid with in surrounding communities throughout Monroe county and even New York State. RIT Ambulance is prepared to support any of the neighboring communities’ ambulance services if additional resources are required. RIT Ambulance operates a New York State Certified Basic Life Support ambulance and a Basic Life Support first response / command vehicle.
RIT Ambulance provides coverage 24 hours a day, 7 days a week throughout the year. The ambulance is staffed on a volunteer basis by state-certified students, faculty, staff, alumni and community members. RIT Ambulance also provides standbys as requested for concerts, sporting events, and other social gatherings for the RIT community.
RIT Public Safety is the primary agency responsible for protection of students, staff and property as well as enforcement of both college policies and state laws. Officers are NYS Licensed Security Guards who possess an expanded scope of authority under NYS Education Law, and many Officers have prior law enforcement backgrounds. In 2016, it was announced that RIT Public Safety will deploy officers armed with long guns to respond to active shooter incidents.
Public Safety Officers operate both a dispatch center and various types of patrol units on campus and at off campus holdings (such as The Inn and Conference Center) and also manage the Call Box System. Activating a call box will automatically place the user in touch with an Officer in the dispatch center who will direct Patrol Officers to respond to the location; if necessary, Officers will summon the Monroe County Sheriff's to respond as well. As the college does not have 24/7 on campus crisis intervention counselors, in the event of a mental or behavioral health incident during hours where a counselor is not available, Public Safety Officers are also trained to act as mediators until an on-call counselor can be summoned.
RIT Dining Services manages a large number of restaurants and food shops, along with the sole dining hall on campus. There are multiple cafeterias and small retail locations throughout the campus, including near the Residence Halls, in the Student Alumni Union, Global Village, and in certain academic buildings. Dining Services at RIT is completely internal and run through the university. RIT Dining Services also provides opportunities for international students to work on campus.
In Early 2019 the campus started providing food from a Hydroponic farm on campus which supplied lettuce, kale, and other crops. 
RIT is governed under a shared governance model. The shared governance system is composed of the Student Government, the Staff Council, and the Academic Senate. The University Council brings together representatives from all three groups and makes recommendations to the president of the university. Once the University Council has made a recommendation, the President makes the final decision.
The Student Government consists of an elected student senate and a cabinet appointed by the President and Vice President. Elections for academic and community senators occur each spring, along with the elections for the President and Vice President. The cabinet is appointed by the President and Vice President.
The Student Government is an advocate for students and is responsible for basic representation as well as improving campus for students. The Student Government endorses proposal that are brought before the University Council.
The Academic Senate is responsible for representing faculty within the shared governance system. The Academic Senate has 43 senators.
The Staff Council represents staff in the shared governance system.
RIT has over 125,000 alumni worldwide, with 9 of them having gone on to receive 13 Pulitzer Prizes.
Notable alumni include Bob Duffy
, former New York Lieutenant Governor; Tom Curley
, former president and CEO of the Associated Press
; Daniel Carp
, former chairman of the Eastman Kodak Company
; Koo Kwang-mo
, chairman and CEO of LG Corporation
; Clayton Turner
, director of NASA
’s Langley Research Center; John Resig
, software developer
and creator of jQuery
; N. Katherine Hayles
, critical theorist; Austin McChord
, founder and CEO of Datto
; Jack Van Antwerp
, former director of photography for The Wall Street Journal
; and photojournalist Bernie Boston
Presidents and provosts
In the decades prior to the selection of RIT's first president, the university was administered primarily by the Board of Trustees.
In addition to the ten official presidents, Thomas R. Plough
served as acting president twice: once, in February 1991 when M. Richard Rose was on sabbatical with the CIA, and again in 1992 between Rose's retirement and Albert J. Simone's installation.
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- Austin, Bruce A. (2018). Imagine This! : RIT's Innovation + Creativity Festival. Rochester, N.Y.: RIT Press. ISBN 9781939125484. OCLC 1015269738.
- Gordon, Dane R. (2007). Rochester Institute of Technology: Industrial Development and Educational Innovation in an American City, 1829–2006. Rochester, N.Y.: RIT Press. ISBN 9781933360232. OCLC 80360669.
- McCarthy, James K. (2018). A Shining Beacon: Fifty Years of the National Technical Institute for the Deaf. Rochester, N.Y.: RIT Press. ISBN 9781939125491. OCLC 1019854198.
- Simmons, Becky (2018). Transforming the Landscape: Fifty years on the New RIT Campus. Rochester, N.Y.: RIT Press. ISBN 9781939125576. OCLC 1031423376.
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