Top Physics Schools in Indiana

By | April 29, 2018

On TopSchoolsintheUSA.com, you can learn what the top-ranked physics colleges and universities are in Indiana, and compare the best physics colleges, and get the latest ranking of best schools for physics in Indiana. From the following table, please see full list of top 3 graduate schools of physics in Indiana including school information and contact profile.

  • Check bridgat for a full list of community and technical colleges in Indiana.

Top Physics Schools in Indiana

RANKING GRADUATE PHYSICS
1 Indiana University–Bloomington, Department of Physics
Address: 727 E. 3rd Street, Bloomington, IN 47405-7105
Phone: (812) 855-1247
Email: [email protected]
Website: http://www.indiana.edu
2 Purdue University–West Lafayette, Department of Physics
Address: 525 Northwestern Avenue, West Lafayette, IN 47907-2306
Phone: (765) 494-5383
Email: [email protected]
Website: http://www.physics.purdue.edu
3 University of Notre Dame, Department of Physics
Address: 225 Nieuwland Science Hall, Notre Dame, IN 46556-5670
Phone: (574) 631-6386
Email: [email protected]
Website: http://physics.nd.edu

Some National Historic Landmarks in Indiana

  • Angel Mounds are Mississippian Indian mounds located ygjlfktre from the city of Evansville.
  • Grosland is a mansion built in 1804 in the city of Vincennes for the governor of the Indiana Territory and the future 9th President of the United States, William Harrison.
  • Tippecane Battlefield Park is a site near the city of Lafayette, where in 1811 a battle took place between American troops and Indians led by Chief Tecumseh.
  • Joseph Bailey’s homestead in Indiana Dunes National Park near Porter is one of the first trading posts in Indiana.
  • The Jean Baptiste Richardville House, built in 1827 near Fort Wayne by the US federal government for the Miami Indian chief under the terms of a treaty between that people and the United States.
  • The Levi Coffin House in Fontaine City is the home of one of the leaders of the abolitionist movement, built in the thirties of the 19th century and known as the “Main Station of the Underground Railroad.”
  • Historic district of the city of Madison, on the territory of which many buildings of the 19th and early 20th centuries, built in various architectural styles, have been preserved.
  • Duck Creek Aqueduct in Metamora is the only covered wooden aqueduct in the United States. It was built in 1846 as part of a canal that connected the Ohio and White Rivers.
  • A cotton mill in Cannelton, which produced thread and fabric for over a hundred years (from 1851 to 1954) and was at one time the largest industrial facility west of the Allegheny Mountains.
  • The Thomas Guff House, known as the ” Hillforest “, in Aurora is a mansion built in the Italian Revival style in 1855.
  • Home of Benjamin Garrison, 23rd President of the United States, built in Indianapolis in the 1870s
  • James Riley House, built in Indianapolis in 1872 Riley, a famous writer and poet, lived there for over twenty years.
  • The home of Clement Studebaker, known as “Tippecanoe Place”. Built in 1889 in South Bend, it was the residence of a famous industrialist.
  • House of Eugene Debs, public figure and politician, built in 1890 in the city of Terre Haute.
  • The Allen County Courthouse, built in the city of Fort Wayne in the Bozard style in 1902
  • The West Baden Springs Hotel in West Baden Springs is a hotel built in 1902 near mineral springs. The building’s atrium dome was the largest in the world until 1913 and the largest in the United States until 1955.
  • Indianapolis Motor Speedway is a race track built in Indianapolis in 1909.
  • The Broad Ripple Park Carousel is an antique carousel made in 1917 (while the animal figurines mounted on the carousel were made before 1900). Current exhibit at the Indianapolis Children’s Museum.
  • World War Memorial, erected in 1924 in Indianapolis to honor World War I veterans.
  • The Hinkle Fieldhouse is a basketball arena on the campus of Butler University in Indianapolis. Built in 1928, it was the largest basketball arena in the United States until 1950.
  • The Century of Progress Architectural Quarter in Beverly Shores is five buildings that were part of the “House of the Future” display at the 1933 World’s Fair in Chicago. After the end of the exhibition, they were moved to Indiana, and are now located on the territory of the Indiana Dunes National Park.
  • John E. Christian House, known as “Samara” – a mansion built in 1956 in the city of West Lafayette, designed by the famous architect Frank Lloyd Wright.