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|University of South Australia|
|Latin: Universitas Australia Australis|
|Motto||Educating professionals. Creating and applying knowledge. Engaging our communities.|
|Established||1991 from SAIT and SACAE|
|Chancellor||Ian Gould |
|Vice-Chancellor||Professor David Lloyd|
|Location||Adelaide, Whyalla and Mount Gambier, South Australia, Australia|
|Organisations||Member of Australian Technology Network Open Universities Australia|
The University of South Australia (UniSA) is a public university in the Australian state of South Australia. It was formed in 1991 with the merger of the South Australian Institute of Technology and Colleges of Advanced Education. It is the largest university in South Australia, with more than 35,000 students. More than 10,000 students are international, with almost half studying in Adelaide and the remainder offshore.
|This section requires expansion. (June 2008)|
The University of South Australia was formed in 1991 with the merger of the South Australian Institute of Technology (SAIT) with three of the campuses (Magill, Salisbury and Underdale) of the South Australian College of Advanced Education (SACAE). The two other SACAE campuses, City and Sturt, were merged with the University of Adelaide and Flinders University respectively. To the former SACAE campuses of Magill, Salisbury and Underdale, SAIT added to the merger its three campuses at City East, The Levels (now known as Mawson Lakes) and Whyalla.
Salisbury campus was vacated in 1996, but its sale was held up for many years by litigation. In 1997, a new campus was opened at City West. In 2005, the campus at Underdale was closed as part of the Blueprint 2005 project, and its programmes were moved to other campuses. Some services still reside at Underdale such as Document Services. Blueprint 2005 also involved a number of new buildings, in particular at City West and Mawson Lakes. The Magill Campus is scheduled to close by 2016.
History of School of Arts 
One of its antecedent institutions, the South Australian School of Arts, dates back to 1861 when it was established as the "School of Design", (it was retitled "School of Design Painting and Technical Arts" in 1892, then "South Australian School of Arts and Crafts" in 1909, and then "South Australian School of Art" in 1958) which makes it one of the oldest art schools in Australia, and its oldest public art school. The South Australian School of Arts, an established school within the Division of Education, Arts and Social Sciences, provides the most prestigious and valuable visual arts scholarship in Australia, the Gordon Samstag Scholarship.
History of SACAE 
|This section requires expansion. (July 2008)|
The South Australian College of Advanced Education was formed in 1982 with the merger of five Colleges of Advanced Education. Adelaide CAE, Hartley CAE, Salisbury CAE, Sturt CAE and Torrens CAE respectively became the Adelaide (adjacent to Adelaide University), Magill, Salisbury, Sturt (actually in Bedford Park, adjacent to Flinders University) and Underdale CAE.
Hartley CAE was in turn formed from the 1979 merger of Murray Park CAE and Kingston CAE.
- Origins of the Colleges of Advanced Education
1973 saw the formation of the Colleges of Advanced Education which would make up the SACAE.
- Adelaide CAE developed from Adelaide Teachers College (est. 1921), which had its roots in a training school established in 1876.
- Murray Park CAE originated from Wattle Park Teachers College, which branched off from Adelaide Teachers College in 1957.
- Torrens CAE had its origins in the South Australian School of Arts, which dates back to 1856, and in Western Teachers College, which branched off from Adelaide Teachers College in 1962.
- Kingston CAE developed from the Adelaide Kindergarten Teachers College (est. 1967), which had its roots in a kindergarten training centre established in 1907.
- Sturt CAE was originally Bedford Park Teachers College (est. 1966).
- Salisbury CAE was originally Salisbury Teachers College (est. 1968).
History of SAIT 
The South Australian Institute of Technology was an educational institution with 3 campuses in Adelaide, SA. Under a government reform to education in 1991 it was given the option of merging with the newly formed TAFE SA or the South Australian College of Advanced Education to form the University of South Australia. It had a broad range of topics making it a clear fit with neither institution.
South Australian School of Mines and Industries 
- 1889 South Australian School of Mines and Industries established on the corner of North Terrace and Frome Road between the University of Adelaide and the Royal Adelaide Hospital. The building, the gift of Sir George Brookman, was from 1918 to 1960 the home of Adelaide Technical High School.
- 1960 The South Australian School of Mines and Industries became the South Australian Institute of Technology (SAIT) and Adelaide Technical High School moved to Glenunga to become Glenunga High. The SAIT was made up of three campuses, all of which remain a part of the University of South Australia.
- 1965 The SAIT was designated a college of advanced education resulting in a broadening in the range of courses offered, particularly at the professional level.
There are two Adelaide central business district (CBD) campuses, and there are two metropolitan campuses at Mawson Lakes (formerly The Levels) and Magill. In the implementation of the university's A$140 million Blueprint 2005 project, campuses at Salisbury and Underdale were closed and the programs moved to the remaining campuses.
City East 
City East (between The University of Adelaide and the Royal Adelaide Hospital), specialises research and teaching in allied health, biomedical, pharmaceutical and nursing programs. It is located north of North Terrace on the site of the former South Australian Institute of Technology, and before that, the School of Mines. This campus focuses on the health, biomedical and nursing professions.
The Basil Hetzel Building was opened in 2005 and includes 2,000 square metres of multipurpose biomechanical, pharmaceutical and microbiological laboratory space.
The City East campus underwent major reconstruction to the historic Brookman Building in 2008-09.
City West 
City West Campus features business, law, commerce and management, along with architecture and creative arts. It is located between North Terrace and Hindley Street in buildings constructed in the 1990s for the new campus.
New building was also undertaken as part of a $167 million six-year asset plan known as Blueprint, including the $35 million Hawke building, named in honour of former Prime Minister of Australia Bob Hawke and opened in 2007.
The Hawke Building houses the second largest public art gallery in the state of South Australia, the Anne and Gordon Samstag Museum of Art, the Kerry Packer Civic Gallery, purpose-built for exhibitions relating to culture, history and social debate and the huge Allan Scott Auditorium. It is also home to the Hawke Prime Ministerial Library and Australia’s only architecture museum.
The Blueprint project included the construction of six major buildings, extensions and upgrades across UniSA’s five campuses and also featured the Dorrit Black and Kaurna buildings complete in 2005 at City West and home to the South Australian School of Art and the Louis Laybourne Smith School of Architecture and Design.
This campus is the home of the Division of Business with the School of Management; International Graduate School of Business; School of Law; School of Commerce; School of Marketing and the School of Art, Architecture and Design. The Glenelg Tram travels along North Terrace, and a stop is located in front of the campus, near the campus library.
Magill Campus is located on St. Bernard's road. It focuses on a range of education, humanities and social science disciplines, including Psychology, Journalism, and the Study of International Relations.
Mawson Lakes 
Mawson Lakes campus is the main campus for the Division of IT, Engineering and the Environment, has state-of-the-art research facilities, an extensive library and collaborative links with nearby Technology Park. In 2012, the campus's new $50 million Materials and Minerals Science Building was completed and opened by the Minister for Tertiary Education, Skills, Science and Research, Senator Chris Evans.
UniSA has its own aviation academy located at Parafield with brand new Cessna aircraft with state-of-the-art Garmin 1000 cockpit displays, unique to South Australia. The aviation academy is designed to cater to students studying the Civil Aviation degree.
Whyalla's academic programs in foundation studies, business, engineering, social work, and nursing along with research opportunities in rural health and community development reflect UniSA's commitment to providing access to higher education. See Whyalla
Mount Gambier 
Establishment of South Australia’s Mount Gambier Regional Centre (MGRC) was built in 2005. The aim was to provide greater access to university education. This need was derived from community demand. The MGRC is providing opportunities for higher education for the Mount Gambier community. It contributes to the employment needs of the region and further development of its local professionals.
A number of Schools have recently merged within the Division.
- School of Art, Architecture and Design
- School of Communication, International Studies and Languages
- School of Education 
- School of Psychology, Social Work and Social Policy
- The David Unaipon College of Indigenous Education & Research
- School of Communication, International Studies and Languages
- School of Education
- School of International Studies
- Louis Laybourne Smith School of Architecture and Design
- School of Psychology
- School of Social Work and Social Policy
- South Australian School of Art
- The Unaipon School)
- School of Health Sciences
- School of Nursing and Midwifery
- School of Pharmacy and Medical Sciences
- School of Commerce
- School of Law
- School of Management
- School of Marketing
- International Graduate School of Business
- School of Advanced Manufacturing and Mechanical Engineering
- School of Computer and Information Science
- School of Electrical and Information Engineering
- School of Mathematics and Statistics
- School of Natural and Built Environments
Rankings and Achievements 
The University’s global reputation continues to grow, as exemplified by the 2012 QS World University Rankings in which it was again ranked among the top three per cent of more than 10,000 universities worldwide. UniSA also increased its standing in The Times Higher Education rankings, and was ranked 23rd in the world (and number three in Australia) in the QS rankings of the top 50 universities aged under 50.
Programs are designed with strong professional emphasis and in partnership with industry, and more than 90 per cent of UniSA’s graduates who go on to full-time work are employed in a professional occupation within four months of completing their degree. It was ranked in the world’s top 200 universities on the employer reputation index of the QS Rankings, and is part of the Australian Technology Network of universities.
The University of South Australia continues to develop a strong research environment, and has six research institutes, 17 research centres and is a key partner in 13 Co-operative Research Centres. It ranks in the top one third of Australian universities for research income, and in the Excellence in Research for Australia 2012 evaluation more than 86 per cent of its assessed research was deemed to be of world-class standard or above.
The University of South Australia also maintains a strong commitment to teaching and learning, and ranks in the top 10 nationally for the proportion of its staff with a doctorate (69 per cent compared to a national average of 64 per cent). In addition, its MBA program is one of only three in Australia to have held a five-star rating for five consecutive years (as awarded by the Graduate Management Association of Australia) and in the 2012 International Student Barometer the University’s overall average rating was in the top five of participating Australian institutions.
Student activities 
UniLife (a students association) is a democratic organisation run by students, which is responsive to student needs. UniLife improves the quality of student life by providing administrative support to over 100 sporting and social clubs, a diverse range of events throughout the year and free advocacy and advice services, and also produces the UniSA student magazine UniLife Magazine.
After the passing of the Voluntary Student Unionism legislation the activities and collective voice of students was significantly diminished. However this has spurred the student association to work hard to offer students better value for money.
Research Institutes 
- Ian Wark Research Institute 
- Institute for Telecommunications Research 
- Hawke Research Institute for Sustainable Societies (HRISS) 
- Sansom Institute for Health Research 
- The Ehrenberg-Bass Institute for Marketing Science 
- Barbara Hardy Institute for Sustainable Environments and Technologies 
ITEK was formed in 1999, its role is to implement an integrated framework for the management of intellectual property, from the early stages of research through to commercialisation (from the ITEK website). Through ITEK and the Wearable Computer Lab, the University established the gaming company A-Rage, which solely looked at augmented reality gaming systems. A-rage has since disbanded.
- Australian Technology Network (ATN)
- Australian Vice-Chancellors' Committee (AVCC)
- Association of Commonwealth Universities (ACU)
Notable alumni 
- D. M. Cornish, author
- Jeffrey Smart, artist, studied at the South Australian School of Art and Crafts circa 1940
Business and commerce 
- Rob Chapman, Managing Director, BankSA
- David Simmons, Chief Executive Officer, Hills Industries
- Essington Lewis, Former Chairman of BHP (now BHP Biliton)
- Faisal Hayat Khan, Physiotherapist, Pakistan National Cricket team
Journalism and media 
- Sarah Cumming, weekday weather presenter on Seven News Sydney
- Georgina McGuinness, weekend anchor and reporter for National Nine News. (Alumna of SACAE, Magill campus, graduated 1987.)
- Rebecca Morse, Ten News presenter, former ABC reporter and presenter, and South Australian Media Awards Journalist of the Year in 2005.
- Indira Naidoo, consumer rights advocate and former television news presenter (ABC and SBS). (Alumna of SACAE.)
- Kelly Nestor, former co-anchor of National Nine News and former ABC, Channel Ten and Sky News Australia presenter. (Alumna of SACAE, Magill campus.)
Verna Burnard,400m Montreal Olympic Games 1976
- Trish Draper, Liberal former member of the Australian House of Representatives, representing the Division of Makin
- Glenn Docherty, Mayor of the City of Playford
- Iain Evans, former Leader of the Liberal Party in South Australia and former Leader of the Opposition in the South Australian parliament. (Alumnus of SAIT.)
- Christopher Pyne, Liberal member of the Australian House of Representatives, representing the Division of Sturt, and former Minister for Ageing
- Dana Wortley, ALP member of the Australian Senate
- Nick Champion, ALP member of the Australian House of Representatives representing the Division of Wakefield
- The Hon. Michelle Lensink MLC, Liberal member of the Parliament of South Australia.
- Tom Kenyon, ALP member of the Parliament of South Australia representing the Electoral district of Newland
- The Hon. Mark Parnell MLC, SA Greens member of the Parliament of South Australia.
- Trish White, ALP member of the Parliament of South Australia representing the Electoral district of Taylor
- Tony Messner, former Liberal Senator for South Australia and federal Minister for Veterans Affairs
- Late Datuk Robert Lau Hoi Chew (1942–2010), Malaysian Member of Parliament, and Deputy Minister of Transportation of Malaysia.
- "Geologist appointed UniSA chancellor". The Advertiser. 22 February 2008.
- "Chancellor's office". UniSA website. Retrieved 2008-07-17.
- "Universities Australia - University of South Australia".
- History and Development
- "Australian Higher Education Institutions: Mergers and Amalgamations 1987-2004" (PDF). Universities Australia website. Archived from the original on 2008-05-28. Retrieved 2008-07-21.
- "SA's campus makeover". The Advertiser. 27 November 2002.
- "BLUEPRINT UniSA - ADVERTISING FEATURE - Ambitious plan a reality". The Advertiser. 26 April 2005.
- The South Australian Advertiser 27 August 1861 p.1
- McCulloch, Alan Encyclopedia of Australian Art Hutchinson of London 1968 ISBN 0-09-081420-7
- The Anne & Gordon Samstag International Visual Arts Scholarships
- UniSA Milestones
- "UniSA genealogy". UniSA website. Retrieved 2008-07-29.
- "School of Art History Project". Unisa.edu.au. 26 August 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "UniSA Milestones". Unisa.edu.au. 19 March 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "The Late Sir George Brookman". The Advertiser (Adelaide, SA : 1889 - 1931) (Adelaide, SA: National Library of Australia). 21 June 1927. p. 12. Retrieved 1 December 2012.
- Basil Hetzel Building
- "UniSA Facilities Management Unit Announcement". Unisa.edu.au. 20 April 2011. Retrieved 2011-05-30.
- UniSA Media Release 9 October 2007
- UniSA Media Release 26 April 2005
- Ellis, Bronwyn; Julie Watkinson and Janet Sawyer (2010). "Promoting rural/regional sustainability through the provision of a quality higher education experience". Education in Rural Australia 20 (2): 17–34. Retrieved 19 May 2011.
- "Division of Education, Arts and Social Sciences". Unisa.edu.au. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "School of Art, Architecture and Design". Unisa.edu.au. 26 August 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "School of Communication, International Studies and Languages". Unisa.edu.au. 10 September 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "School of Education". Unisa.edu.au. 6 September 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "School of Psychology, Social Work and Social Policy". Unisa.edu.au. 10 September 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "School of Communication, International Studies and Languages". Unisa.edu.au. 23 May 2012. Retrieved 2012-05-23.
- "School of International Studies". Unisa.edu.au. 10 September 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "Louis Laybourne Smith School of Architecture and Design". Unisa.edu.au. 26 August 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "School of Psychology". Unisa.edu.au. 10 September 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "School of Social Work and Social Policy". Unisa.edu.au. 10 September 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "South Australian School of Art". Unisa.edu.au. 26 August 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "The Unaipon School". Unisa.edu.au. 4 June 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "Division of Health Sciences". Unisa.edu.au. 13 September 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "School of Health Sciences". Unisa.edu.au. 13 September 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "School of Nursing and Midwifery". Unisa.edu.au. 30 July 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "School of Pharmacy and Medical Sciences". Unisa.edu.au. 14 September 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "Division of Business". Unisa.edu.au. 16 August 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "School of Commerce". Unisa.edu.au. 16 August 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "School of Law". Unisa.edu.au. 22 September 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "School of Management". Unisa.edu.au. 22 September 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "School of Marketing". Unisa.edu.au. 16 August 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "International Graduate School of Business". Unisa.edu.au. 22 September 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "Division of Information Technology, Engineering and the Environment". Unisa.edu.au. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "School of Advanced Manufacturing and Mechanical Engineering". Unisa.edu.au. 10 February 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- Mr Adrian Dezen, Marketing Officer, School of Computer and Information Science, UniSA. "School of Computer and Information Science". Cis.unisa.edu.au. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "Advanced Computing Research Centre". Acrc.unisa.edu.au. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "Wearable Computer Lab". Wearables.unisa.edu.au. 2 July 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "School of Electrical and Information Engineering". Unisa.edu.au. 7 January 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "School of Mathematics and Statistics". Unisa.edu.au. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- "School of Natural and Built Environments". Unisa.edu.au. 12 July 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-26.
- Ian Wark Research Institute
- Institute for Telecommunications Research
- Hawke Research Institute
- Sansom Institute for Health Research
- Ehrenberg-Bass Institute for Marketing Science
- Institute for Sustainable Systems and Technologies
- Velikovsky, Joe. "A-Rage presentation to the Australian Game Developers Conference". Retrieved 25 March 2013.
- Official UniSA Website
- The Bob Hawke Prime Ministerial Centre
- ITEK website
- Mount Gambier Regional Centre
- UniSA Alumni
- UniSA Alumni Hong Kong Chapter