& Courses are FREE
There is absolutely no cost for your university to become a CITE
partner. By joining CITE, your institution will also have FREE access
to all courses developed through CITE. CITE is continually seeking
to increase its number of university partners. The goal is toto increase the number of ITS trained college students entering
the work force. How to become a Partner>
CITE will train one university representative on the procedures
and techniques for administering courses. CITE has two case studies that were completed to document two different ways in which CITE's partners could utilize CITE course materials.
Join a growing network of more than 100 other prestigious universities
worldwide who are partnering in this program and reaping the
benefits. University Partners have the opportunity to interact with
other institutions interested in providing ITS instruction.
and Easily Accessible
All of CITE's courses have been developed using an interactive web-based
format. Web-based training is a form of distance learning and means
CITE's courses are all available via the Internet, accessible 24
hours a day, 7 days a week. Interactivity in the courses is provided
through a stimulating mix of participatory activities, such as simulations,
self-study quizzes, drag-and-drop pages, crossword puzzles, and
jeopardy games. These activities help support and reinforce the
text-based information and keep students engaged and active in the
Currently CITE has two semester-long courses, 32 individual short courses, 13 blended courses and three Spanish-language courses. CITE's current curriculum includes courses
in Information Technology, Traffic Engineering, Project Management
in Course Development
All of CITE's courses have been and will continue to be developed
by faculty members from its University Partners. As a partner, you
can help create a future course curriculum.
"At universities with small graduate programs... [CITE] allowed
us to offer a course that goes beyond the expertise of our faculty,
and is cost effective."
--William Sproule, Michigan Technological University