Research from the Higher Education Research Institute (HERI) at the University of California, Los Angeles and the Center for the-Future of Higher Education suggests that part-time faculty lack access to basic resources that most professionals take for granted: office space, a computer, and campus phone/voicemail.
What does HERI stand for?
HERI stands for Higher Education Research Institute
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of HERI
We have 2 other meanings of HERI in our Acronym Attic
- Heterogeneous Error Response Forking Problem
- Health Economics Research Group
- Henipavirus Ecology Research Group
- Herring Gull (bird species)
- Higher Education Research Group (Health Research Board; Ireland)
- Human Eag-Related Gene
- Human Ether-a-Go-go Related Gene
- Hants East Rural High School (Milford, Nova Scotia, Canada)
- Hants East Rural High School (Milford Station, Nova Scotia)
- Health Emotions Research Institute (University of Wisconsin)
- Hull Environment Research Institute (est. 2004; UK)
- Hydro Environmental Resources, Inc. (Vancouver, WA)
- Higher Education Reform in Lithuania (EU Poland and Hungary: Assistance for Restructuring their Economies programme)
- Hitachi Equipment Remote and Intelligent Observation System
- Hewlett-East Rockaway Jewish Center (New York)
- Health Effects Research Laboratory
- Human Engineering Research Laboratories
- Human-Environment Research Laboratory (University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign)
- Health Effects Research Laboratory Management Information System
- Hearings, Employee Relations, and Mediation
Samples in periodicals archive:
1 SOURCE: HIGHER EDUCATION RESEARCH INSTITUTE AT UCLA
UCLA's Higher Education Research Institute compared the views of students who were freshmen in the fall of 2004 with the same students' thoughts in the spring of 2007, when they were juniors.
A study by the Higher Education Research Institute indicates that interest in computer science among incoming college freshmen has plummeted nearly 70 percent since 2000.
I would like to clarify and expand on a few of Young's points using data from the same Higher Education Research Institute (HERI) cited in her column.
The numbers come from the latest annual survey by UCLA's Higher Education Research Institute, which has tracked freshman trends for four decades.
The UCLA Higher Education Research Institute (2004) reports that 34.