Who is “part mathematician, part computer scientist, and part trend-spotter” and straddles business and IT to solve complex business problems by analyzing scads of data? That would be data scientists. Comfortably swimming in datasets that would sink many others, these analysts study the market, build products, generate sales, support clients and employees, and can more or less make or break a company. No wonder their job has been named the sexiest of the 21st century. And it’s a job desperately needing new talent in the region surrounding Montgomery College.
Occidental College is both expanding and focusing their recruitment efforts through a data-driven approach that identifies regions with ideal growth trends and demographic makeup.
In a time of serious need, the UT Martin utilized Emsi’s Economic Impact and Capital Analysis studies to demonstrate the ROI that would come from building a proposed STEM facility. The results, in part, led to a boost in state funding—reducing the university’s share of facility construction costs from 25% to 10%.
See how Allegany College of Maryland uses internal and third-party data to prove its economic impact for donors, government officials, and the community. The college also uses this data to show interested parties what return on investment they can expect.
Franklin University often launches new academic programs. Analyst streamlines program planning by providing critical information in an easy-to-use tool. To learn how Franklin University uses Analyst, read the full case study.
In order to win grants and other funding, the Lamar Institute of Technology used Emsi data to show its large economic impact.