Stanford University
Common Data Set 2013-2014

The Common Data Set (CDS) initiative is a collaborative effort among data providers in the higher education community and publishers as represented by the College Board, Peterson's, and U.S. News & World Report. The combined goal of this collaboration is to improve the quality and accuracy of information provided to all involved in a student's transition into higher education, as well as to reduce the reporting burden on data providers.

This goal is attained by the development of clear, standard data items and definitions in order to determine a specific cohort relevant to each item. Data items and definitions used by the U.S. Department of Education in its higher education surveys often serve as a guide in the continued development of the CDS. Common Data Set items undergo broad review by the CDS Advisory Board as well as by data providers representing secondary schools and two- and four-year colleges.


 

General information

Enrollment and persistence

First-time, first-year freshman admission

Transfer admission

Academic offerings and policies

Student life

Annual expenses

Financial aid

Instructional faculty and class size

Degrees conferred

Up-to-date admission information also is available through the Undergraduate Admission website.

 


 

A. GENERAL INFORMATION
A1. Address Information
Name of College or University: Stanford University
City/State/Zip: Stanford, CA 94305
Main Phone Number: 650-723-2300
WWW Home Page Address: http://www.stanford.edu
Admissions Phone Number: 650-723-2091
Admissions Office Mailing Address, City/State/Zip: Undergraduate Admission, Montag Hall, Stanford University, Stanford, CA, 94305-6106
Admissions Fax Number: 650-723-6050
Admissions E-mail Address: admission@stanford.edu

A2. Source of institutional control: Private (nonprofit)

A3. Classify your undergraduate institution: Coeducational college

A4. Academic year calendar: Quarter

A5. Degrees offered by your institution: Bachelor's, Master's, Doctoral degree research/scholarship, Doctoral degree professional practice

B. ENROLLMENT AND PERSISTENCE
B1. Institutional Enrollment, Men and Women, as of October 15, 2013.
 

 

  Full Time Full Time Part Time Part Time
  Men Women Men Women
Undergraduates        
Degree-seeking, first-time freshmen 902 772 0 0
Other first-year, degree-seeking 31 24 0 0
All other degree-seeking 2,773 2,478 0 0
Total degree seeking 3,706 3,274 0 0
All other undergraduates enrolled in credit courses 0 0 23 58
Total undergraduates 3,706 3,274 23 58
Graduate        
Degree-seeking, first-time 1,358 814 73 41
All other degree seeking 3,963 2,437 191 103
All other graduates enrolled in credit courses 18 15 947 1,115
Total graduate 5,339 3,266 1,211 1,259

 

Total all undergraduates: 7,061
 

Total all graduate students:11,075
 

GRAND TOTAL ALL STUDENTS:18,136


B2. Enrollment by Racial/Ethnic Category. Provide numbers of undergraduate students for each of the following categories as of the institution's official fall reporting date or as of October 15, 2013. Include international students only in the category "Nonresident alients." Report as your institution does for IPEDS.
 

 

  Degree-seeking First-time, First-year Degree-seeking Undergraduates, (including first-time, first-year) Total Undergraduates (both degree- and non-degree-seeking)
Nonresident aliens 164 565 565
Hispanic / Latino 272 1,178 1,178
Black or African American, non-Hispanic/Latino 97 440 440
White, non-Hispanic 593 2,584 2,584
American Indian or Alaska Native, non-Hispanic/Latino 21 63 63
Asian, non-Hispanic 325 1,332 1,332
Native Hawaiian or other Pacific Islander, non-Hispanic/Latino 5 26 26
Two or more races, non-Hispanic/Latino 187 753 753
Race/ethnicity unknown 10 39 39
Total 1,674 6,980 6,980

 

Persistence
B3. Number of degrees awarded by your institution from July 1, 2012, to June 30, 2013.

Bachelor's degrees: 1,660
Master's degrees: 2,251

Doctoral degrees-research/scholarship: 826
Doctoral degrees-professional practice: 288

Post-master's certificates: 0
 

Graduation Rates

The items in this section correspond to data elements collected by the IPEDS Web-based Data Collection System's Graduation Rate Survey (GRS).


For Bachelor's or Equivalent Programs
Report for the cohort of full-time first-time bachelor's (or equivalent) degree-seeking undergraduate students who entered in Fall 2007. Include in the cohort those who entered your institution during the summer term preceding Fall 2007.
 

B4. Initial 2007 cohort of first-time, full-time bachelor's (or equivalent) degree-seeking undergraduate students; total all students: 1,721
 

B5. Of the initial 2007 cohort, how many did not persist and did not graduate for the following reasons: death, permanently disability, service in the armed forces, foreign aid service of the federal government, or official church missions; total allowable exclusions: 0
 

B6. Final 2007 cohort, after adjusting for allowable exclusions: 1,721
 

B7. Of the initial 2007 cohort, how many completed the program in four years or less (by August 31, 2011): 1,309
 

B8. Of the initial 2007 cohort, how many completed the program in more than four years but in five years or less (after August 31, 2011 and by August 31, 2012): 272
 

B9. Of the initial 2007 cohort, how many completed the program in more than five years but in six years or less (after August 31, 2011 and by August 31, 2012): 67
 

B10. Total graduating within six years (sum of questions B7, B8, and B9): 1,648
 

B11. Six-year graduation rate for 2007 cohort (question B10 divided by question B6): 96%

Retention Rates

B22. For the cohort of all full-time bachelor's (or equivalent) degree-seeking undergraduate students who entered your institution as freshmen in fall 2012 (or the preceding summer term), what percentage was enrolled at your institution as of the date your institution calculates its official enrollment in fall 2013? 99%

C. FIRST-TIME, FIRST-YEAR (FRESHMAN) ADMISSION

Applications

C1. First-time, first-year (freshman) students: Provide the number of degree-seeking, first-time, first-year students who applied, were admitted, and enrolled (full- or part-time) in Fall 2013. Include early decision, early action, and students who began studies during summer in this cohort. Applicants should include only those students who fulfilled the requirements for consideration for admission (i.e., who completed actionable applications) and who have been notified of one of the following actions: admission, non-admission, placement on waiting list, or application withdrawn (by applicant or institution). Admitted applicants should include wait-listed students who were subsequently offered admission.


Total first-time, first-year (freshman) men who applied: 20,464
Total first-time, first-year (freshman) women who applied: 18,364
Total first-time, first-year (freshman) men who were admitted: 1,147
Total first-time, first-year (freshman) women who were admitted: 1,061


Total full-time, first-time, first-year (freshman) men who enrolled: 904
Total part-time, first-time, first-year (freshman) men who enrolled:
Total full-time, first-time, first-year (freshman) women who enrolled: 773
Total part-time, first-time, first-year (freshman) women who enrolled:
 

C2. Freshman wait-listed students (students who met admission requirements but whose final admission was contingent on space availability)
Do you have a policy of placing students on a waiting list? Yes

Number of qualified applicants offered a place on waiting list: 814

Number of wait-listed students who accepted a place on the list: 576

Number of wait-listed students admitted: 0

Is your waiting list ranked? No
 

Admission Requirements
 

C3. High school completion requirement
Identify your high school completion requirement for degree-seeking entering students:

High school diploma is required and GED is accepted
 

C4. Does your institution require or recommend a general college-preparatory program for degree-seeking students?

Recommend
 

C5. Distribution of high school units required and/or recommended. Specify the distribution of academic high school course units required and/or recommended of all or most degree-seeking students using Carnegie units (one unit equals one year of study or its equivalent). If you use a different system for calculating units, please convert.
 

 

  Units Required Units Recommended
Total academic units   20+
English   4
Mathematics   4
Science   3+
Of these, units that must be labs   3
Foreign language   3+
Social studies   3+
History   3+
Academic electives    
Computer Science    
Visual/Performing Arts    
Other    

 

C6. Do you have an open admission policy, under which virtually all secondary school graduates or students with GED equivalency diplomas are admitted without regard to academic record, test scores, or other qualifications? No
 

C7. Relative importance of each of the following academic and nonacademic factors in your first-time, first-year, degree-seeking (freshman) admission decisions.
 

 

 
Very Important
Important
Considered
Not considered
Academic
Rigor of secondary school record
x
Class rank
x
Academic GPA
x
Standardized test scores
x
Application essay
x
Recommendation (s)
x
Nonacademic
Interview
x
Extracurricular activities
x
Talent/ability
x
Character/personal qualities
x
First generation
x
Alumni/ae relation
x
Geographical residence
x
State residency
x
Religious affiliation/commitment
x
Racial/ethnic status
x
Volunteer work
x
Work experience
x
Level of applicant interest
x

 

C8. Entrance exams
 

A. Does your institution make use of SAT, ACT or SAT Subject Tests in admission decisions for first-time, first-year, degree-seeking applicants? Yes
If yes, place check marks in the appropriate boxes below to reflect your institution's policies for use in admission for Fall 2015.
 

ADMISSION
 

 

 
Require
Recommend
Require for some
Consider if submitted
Not used
SAT or ACT
x
ACT Only
SAT only
SAT and SAT Subject Tests or ACT
x
SAT Subject Tests Only

 

B. If your institution will make use of the ACT in admission decisions for first-time, first-year, degree-seeking applicants for Fall 2014, please indicate which one of the following applies:

ACT with Writing component required
 

C. Please indicate how your institution will use the SAT or ACT essay component:

Stanford is not using essay component.

D. In addition, does your institution use applicants' test scores for academic advising? No
 

E. Latest date by which SAT or ACT scores must be received for fall-term admission: Jan. 15, 2014

Latest date by which SAT Subject Test scores must be received for fall-term admission: Jan. 15, 2014

Freshman Profile
C9. Percent and number of first-time, first-year (freshman) students enrolled in fall 2013 who submitted national standardized (SAT/ACT) test scores. Include information for all enrolled, degree-seeking, first-time, first-year (freshman) students who submitted test scores. Do not include partial test scores (e.g., mathematics scores but not critical reading for a category of students) or combine other standardized test results (such as TOEFL) in this item. The 25th percentile is the score that 25 percent scored at or below; the 75th percentile score is the one that 25 percent scored at or above.
 

Percent submitting SAT scores: 86%. Number submitting SAT scores: 1,438
Percent submitting ACT scores: 39%. Number submitting ACT scores: 660
 

 

  25th percentile 75th percentile
SAT Critical Reading
680
780
SAT Math
700
790
SAT Writing
690
780
SAT Essay
n/a
n/a
ACT Composite
31
34
ACT Math
31
35
ACT English
32
35
ACT Writing
30
32

 

Percent of first-time, first-year (freshman*) students with scores in each range:

 

  SAT Critical Reading SAT Math SAT Writing
700-800
69.26
77.26
72.04
600-699
26.84
20.58
24.90
500-599
3.76
2.09
2.92
400-499
0.14
0.07
0.14
300-399
0
0
0
200-299
0
0
0

 
  ACT Composite ACT English ACT Math
30-36
85.90
86.67
82.42
24-29
13
11.67
16.21
18-23
1.10
1.67
1.36
12-17
0
0
0
6-11
0
0
0
Below 6
0
0
0

 

C10. Percent of all degree-seeking, first-time, first-year (freshman) students who had high school class rank within each of the following ranges (report information for those students from whom you collected high school rank information).
Percent in top tenth of high school graduating class: 96
Percent in top quarter of high school graduating class: 100
Percent in top half of high school graduating class: 100
Percent in bottom half of high school graduating class: 0
Percent in bottom quarter of high school graduating class: 0
 Percent of total first-time, first-year (freshman) students who submitted high school class rank: 36

C11. Percentage of all enrolled, degree-seeking, first-time, first-year (freshman) students who had high school grade-point averages within each of the following ranges (using 4.0 scale). Report information only for those students from whom you collected high school GPA.

Percent who had GPA of 3.75 and higher: 94.84
Percent who had GPA of between 3.50 and 3.74: 3.82
Percent who had GPA between 3.25 and 3.49: 0.99
Percent who had GPA between 3.00 and 3.24: 0.28

Percent who had GPA between 2.50 amd 2.99: 0.07

 

C12. Average high school GPA of all degree-seeking, first-time, first-year (freshman) students who submitted GPA: 4.18 weighted

Percentage of total, first-year (freshman) students who submitted high school GPA: 84.32

Admission Policies

C13. Application fee
Does your institution have an application fee? Yes
Amount of application fee: $90
Can it be waived for applicants with financial need? Yes

If you have an application fee and an on-line application option, please indicate policy for students who apply on-line: Same fee

Can on-line application fee be waived for applicants with financial need? Yes

C14. Application closing date
Does your institution have an application closing date? Yes
Application closing date (fall): 01/01

C15. Are first-time, first-year students accepted for terms other than the fall? No

C16. Notification to applicants of admission decision sent by: April 1

C17. Reply policy for admitted applicants: Must reply by: May 1

Deadline for housing deposit:_____; Amount of housing deposit: ______; Refundable if student does not enroll?

C18. Deferred admission: Does your institution allow students to postpone enrollment after admission? Yes
If yes, maximum period of postponement: 2 years

C19. Early admission of high school students: Does your institution allow high school students to enroll as full-time, first-time, first-year (freshman) students one year or more before high school graduation? No

C21. Early decision: Does your institution offer an early decision plan (an admission plan that permits students to apply and be notified of an admission decision well in advance of the regular notification date and that asks students to commit to attending if accepted) for first-time, first-year (freshman) applicants for fall enrollment? No

C22. Early action: Do you have a nonbinding early action plan whereby students are notified of an admission decision well in advance of the regular notification date but do not have to commit to attending your college? Yes

 

If "yes," please complete the following:

Early action closing date: Nov. 1

Early action notification date: Dec. 15

Is your early action a "restrictive" plan under which you limit students from applying to other early plans? Yes

 


D. TRANSFER ADMISSION

Fall Applicants

D1. Does your institution enroll transfer students? Yes

If yes, may transfer students earn advanced standing credit by transferring credits earned from course work completed at other colleges/universities? Yes

D2. Provide the number of students who applied, were admitted, and enrolled as degree-seeking transfer students in fall 2013.
 

 

  Applicants Admitted Applicants Enrolled Applicants
Men
941
20
17
Women
722
13
11
Total
1,663
33
28

 

Application for Admission
D3. Indicate terms for which transfers may enroll: Fall

D4. Must a transfer applicant have a minimum number of credits completed or else must apply as an entering freshman? Yes
If yes, what is the minimum number of credits and the unit of measure? 39 quarter units

D5. Indicate all items required of transfer students to apply for admission:
 

 

  Required of all Recommended of all Recommended of some Required of some Not required
High school transcript
x
College transcript(s)
x
Essay or personal statement
x
Interview
x
Standardized test scores
x
Statement of good standing from prior institution(s)
x

 

D6. If a minimum high school grade point average is required of transfer applicants, specify
(on a 4.0 scale): _____________

D7. If a minimum college grade point average is required of transfer applicants, specify
(on a 4.0 scale): ____________

D8. List any other application requirements specific to transfer applicants:

D9. List application priority, closing, notification, and candidate reply dates for transfer students.
 

 

  Priority Date Closing Date Notification Date Reply Date
Fall   March 15 May 20 June 20

 

D10. Does an open admission policy, if reported, apply to transfer students? No

D11. Describe additional requirements for transfer admission, if applicable:

Transfer Credit Policies

D12. Report the lowest grade earned for any course that may be transferred for credit: C-

D13. Maximum number of credits or courses that may be transferred from a two-year institution:
Number: 90 Unit type: quarter

D14. Maximum number of credits or courses that may be transferred from a four-year institution:
Number: 90 Unit type: quarter

D15. Minimum number of credits that transfers must complete at your institution to earn an associate degree: N/A

D16. Minimum number of credits that transfers must complete at your institution to earn a bachelor's degree: 90

D17. Describe other transfer credit policies:
Credit from another institution will be transferred for courses that are substantially equivalent to those offered at Stanford University on the undergraduate level, subject to the approval of the credit evaluator. A maximum of 20 quarter units may represent courses that do not parallel specific courses at Stanford, again, subject to the approval of the credit evaluator as to quality and suitability.

Credit earned in extension and correspondence courses is transferable only if the university offering the courses allows that credit toward its own bachelor's degree. Such credit is limited to a maximum of 45 quarter units for extension courses, a maximum of 15 quarter units for correspondence study, and a maximum of 45 quarter units for the combination of extension and correspondence courses.

E. ACADEMIC OFFERINGS AND POLICIES
E1. Special study options: Identify those programs available at your institution:
 

 

Accelerated program  
Honors program x
Cooperative work-study program  
Independent study x
Cross-registration  
Internships x
Distance learning x
Liberal arts/career combination  
Double major x
Student-designed major x
Dual enrollment  
Study abroad x
English as a second language  
Teacher certification program  
Exchange student program (domestic) x
Weekend college  
External degree program  

 

Other: Marine research center, Stanford in Washington

E3. Areas in which all or most students are required to complete some course work prior to graduation:
 

 

Arts/fine arts  
Humanities x
Computer Literacy  
Mathematics x
English (including composition) x
Philosophy  
Foreign Language x
Sciences x
History  
Social Science x

 

Other: Undergraduates complete at least 180 units, including requirements for the major, a writing requirement, one year of a foreign language and courses in the following areas:

 

  • Thinking Matters: One-quarter course in the freshman year
  • Ways of Thinking, Ways of Doing: Eleven courses in eight subject areas, including aesthetic and interpretive inquiry, social inquiry, scientific analysis,formal reasoning, quantitative reasoning, engaging diversity, moral and ethical reasoning and creative expression.

F. STUDENT LIFE
F1. Percentages of first-time, first-year (freshman) students and all degree-seeking undergraduates enrolled in fall 2013 who fit the following categories:
 

 

  Freshmen All Undergraduates
Percent who are from out of state
61
57
Percent of men who join fraternities
0
24
Percent of women who join sororities 0
28
Percent who live in college owned, operated or affiliated housing
100
91
Percent who live off campus or commute
0
9
Percent of students age 25 and older
0
1
Average age of full-time students
18
20
Average age of all students
18
20

 

* includes off campus, Stanford in Washington and overseas campuses.

F2. Activities offered:
 

 

Choral groups x
Concert Band x
Dance x
Dance/theater x
Jazz band x
Literary magazine x
Marching band x
Music ensembles x
Musical theater x
Opera x
Pep band x
Radio station x
Student government x
Student newspaper x
Student-run film society x
Symphony orchestra x
Television station x
Yearbook x
Campus Ministries x
Model United National x
International Student Organizations x

 

F3. ROTC (programs offered at cooperating institutions)
Army ROTC is offered at Santa Clara University
Naval ROTC is offered at UC Berkeley
Air Force ROTC is offered at San Jose University

F4. Housing
 

 

Coed dorms x
Men's dorms  
Women's dorm x
Apartments for married students x
Apartments for single students x
Special housing for disabled students x
Special housing for international students  
Fraternity/sorority housing x
Cooperative housing x
Other: academic, cross-cultural, language theme and ethnic theme x

 

G. ANNUAL EXPENSES

G0. Link to Stanford University's net price calculator

Below are the 2013-2014 academic year costs for Stanford University:

 X  Check here if your institution's 2014-2015 academic year costs are not available at this time and provide an approximate date (i.e., month/day) when your institution's final academic year costs will be available: February 2014.

G1. Undergraduate full-time tuition, required fees, room and board
List the typical tuition, required fees, and room and board for a full-time undergraduate student for the FULL 2013-2014 academic year. A full academic year refers to the period of time generally extending from September to June; usually equated to two semesters, two trimesters, three quarters, or the period covered by a four-one-four plan. Room and board is defined as double occupancy and 19 meals per week or the maximum meal plan. Required fees include only charges that all full-time students must pay that are not included in tuition (e.g., registration, health, or activity fees.) Do not include optional fees (e.g., parking, laboratory use).
 

 

  FIRST-YEAR UNDERGRADUATES
Tuition $42,690
$42,690
Required Fees
$555
$555
Room and Board
$13,166
$13,166
Room Only
$7,650
$7,650
Board Only
$5,516
$5,516

 

 

Comprehensive tuition and room and board fee (if your college cannot provide separate tuition and room and board fees): _______________________
Other: _____________________________________________________________________________________

G2. Number of credits per term a student can take for the stated full-time tuition: 12 minimum, 25 maximum
G3. Do tuition and fees vary by year of study (e.g., sophomore, junior, senior)? No
G4. Do tuition and feeds vary by undergraduate instructional program? No

G5. Provide the estimated expenses for a typical full-time undergraduate student for 2012-13:
 

 

  Residents Commuters living at home Commuters not living at home
Books/supplies $1,500 $1,500 $1,500
Room only      
Board only   $4,518  
Room and board total     $13,166
Transportation $665 $1,179 $665
Other expenses $2,400 $3,096 $2,400

 

H. FINANCIAL AID
Aid Awarded to Enrolled Undergraduates
H1. Enter total dollar amounts awarded to full-time and less than full-time degree-seeking undergraduates in the following categories. Include aid awarded to international students (i.e., those not qualifying for federal aid). Aid that is non-need-based but that was used to meet need should be reported in the need-based aid column.

Indicate the academic year for which data are reported for items H1, H2, H2A, and H6: 2012-2013 Final
 
Which needs-analysis methodology does your institution use in awarding institutional aid?
___ Federal methodology (FM)
___ Institutional methodology (IM)
_X_ Both FM and IM
 

 

  Need based $ Non need based $
Scholarships/Grants    
Federal 6,356,478 842,765
State (i.e., all states) 3,422,443 51,378
Institutional (Endowed scholarships, annual gifts and tuition-funded grants, awarded by the college) 126,528,154 572,473
Scholarships/grants from external sources (e.g., Kiwanis, National Merit) not awarded by the college 4,755,533 4,722,555
Total Scholarships/Grants 141,062,608 6,189,171
     
Self Help    
Student loans from all sources (excluding parent loans) 2,174,474 5,449,330
Federal work study 1,435,157  
State and other work study employment 3,461,130 463,806
Total Self Help 7,070,761 5,913,136
     
Parent Loans   6,643,388
Tuition Waivers 258,156 2,121,261
Athletic Awards 2,662,743 16,027,053

 

H2. Number of Enrolled Students Receiving Aid: List the number of degree-seeking full-time and less-than-full-time undergraduates who applied for and received financial aid from any source. Aid that is non-need-based but that was used to meet need should be counted as need-based aid. Numbers should reflect the cohort receiving the dollars reported in H1. Note: In the chart below, students may be counted in more than one row, and full-time freshmen should also be counted as full-time undergraduates.
 

 

  First-time, Full-time Freshmen Full-time, Undergrad (Including Freshmen) Less Than Full-Time Undergraduate
a) Number of degree-seeking undergraduate students 1,765 6,999  
b) Number of students in line a who applied for need-based financial aid 1,049 3,911  
c) Number of students in line b who were determined to have financial need  880 3,600  
d) Number of students in line c who received any financial aid 859 3,560  
e) Number of students in line d who were awarded scholarship or grant aid 842 3,485  
f) Number of students in line d who were awarded any need-based self-help aid  582 2,740  
g) Number of students in line d who were awarded any non-need-based scholarship or grant aid 10 84  
h) Number of students in line d whose need was fully met (excluding PLUS loans, unsubsidized loans, and private alternative loans) 803 3,094  
i) On average, the percentage of need that was met of students who were awarded any need-based aid. Exclude aid that was awarded in excess of need as well as any resources that were awarded to replace EFC 100% 100%  
j) The average financial aid package of those in line d. Exclude any resources that were awarded to replace EFC $42,514 $42,852  
k) Average need-based scholarship of grant award of those in line e $40,395 $40,460  
l) Average need-based self-help award of those in line f $2,165 $2,502  
m) Average need-based loan of those in line f who received a need-based loan  $2,423 $2,905  

 

H2A. Number of Enrolled Students Awarded Non-need-based Scholarships and Grants: List the number of degree-seeking full-time and less-than-full-time undergraduates who had no financial need and who were awarded institutional non-need-based scholarship or grant aid. Numbers should reflect the cohort awarded the dollars reported in H1. Note: In the chart below, students may be counted in more than one row, and full-time freshmen should also be counted as full-time undergraduates.
 

 

  First-time, Full-time Freshmen Full-time Undergraduates (including Freshmen)
n) Number of students in line a who had no financial need and who were awarded non-need-based scholarship or grant aid (excluding those who were awarded athletic awards and tuition benefits)  0 12
o) Average dollar amount of institutional non-need-based scholarship and grant aid awarded to students in line n 0 $7,356
p) Number of students in line a who were awarded an institutional non-need-based athletic grant or scholarship 121 473
q) Average dollar amount of institutional non-need-based athletic grants and grants awarded to students in line p $31,334 $33,884

 

H4. Percent of first-year class who graduated between July 1, 2012 and June 30 2013 and who borrowed at any time through any loan programs (institutional, state, Federal Perkins, Federal Stafford Subsidized and Unsubsidized, private loans that were certified by your institution, etc., exclude parent loans). Include both Federal Direct Student Loans and Federal Family Educational Loans: 23%

H4a. Provide the percentage of the class who borrowed at any time through federal loan programs—Federal Perkins, Federal Stafford Subsidized and Unsubsidized. Include Federal Direct Student Loans and Federal Family Education Loans. Exclude all institutional, state, private alternative loans and parent loans: 22%

H5. Report the average per-undergraduate-borrower cumulative principal borrowed of those in H4: $16,640

H5a. Report the average per-undergraduate-borrower cumulative principal borrowed, of those in H4a, through federal loan programs—Federal Perkins, Federal Stafford Subsidized and Unsubsidized. Include both Federal Direct Student Loan and Federal Family Educational Loans. Exclude all institutional, state, private alternative loans and parent loans: $13,778

Aid to Undergraduate Degree-seeking Nonresident Aliens

H6. Indicate your institution's policy regarding institutional scholarship and grant for undergraduate degree-seeking nonresident aliens:

Institutional need-based scholarship or grant aid is available

Institutional non-need based scholarship of grant aid is available

If institutional financial aid is available for undergraduate degree-seeking nonresident aliens, provide the number of undergraduate degree-seeking nonresident aliens who received need-based or non-need-based aid: 114


Average dollar amount awarded to undergraduate degree-seeking nonresident aliens: $52,606


Total dollar amount of institutional financial aid awarded to all undergraduate degree-seeking nonresident aliens: $5,997,072
 

Process for First-Year/Freshman Students

H7. Check off all financial aid forms nonresident alien first-year financial aid applicants must submit:

__ Institution's own financial aid form

_X_  CSS/Financial Aid PROFILE

__ International Student's Financial Aid Application

International Student's Certificate of Finances

__ Other: _____________________________________________________________

 

H8. Check off all financial aid forms domestic first-year financial aid applicants must submit:
_X_ FAFSA

__ Institution's own financial aid form

X_ CSS/Financial Aid PROFILE

__ State aid form

__ Noncustodial PROFILE

__ Business/Farm Supplement
__ Other: _______________________________________________________________

H9. Indicate filing dates for first-year (freshman) students:
Priority date for filing required financial aid forms: February 15
Deadline for filing required financial aid forms: ____
No deadline for filing required forms (applications processed on a rolling basis): _______

H10. Indicate notification dates for first-year (freshman) students (answer a or b):
a.) Students notified on or about (date): _____
b.) Students notified on a rolling basis: yes. If yes, starting date: April 1

H11. Indicate reply dates:
Students must reply by (date): May 1 or within _______ weeks of notification.

Types of Aid Available
Please check off all types of aid available to undergraduates at your institution:

H12. Loans
FEDERAL DIRECT STUDENT LOAN PROGRAM (DIRECT LOAN)
_X_ Direct Subsidized Stafford Loans
_X_ Direct Unsubsidized Stafford Loans
_X_ Direct PLUS Loans

X_ Federal Perkins Loans
__ Federal Nursing Loans

__ State Loans
_x_ College/university loans from institutional funds
__ Other (specify):
 

H13. Scholarships and Grants
NEED-BASED:
X_ Federal Pell
X_ SEOG

X_ State scholarships/grants
X_ Private scholarships
X_ College/university gift aid from institutional funds
__ United Negro College Fund
__ Federal Nursing Scholarship
__ Other (specify): ____________________________

 

H14. Athletic aid is the only non-need based institutional aid awarded at Stanford.

H15. If you institution has recently implemented any major financial aid policy, program or initiative to make your insititution more affordable to incoming students, such as replacing loans with grants, or waiving costs for families below a certain income, please provide details below:

"Zero Parent Contribution for Parents with Income Below $60,000
For parents with total annual income below $60,000 and typical assets for this income range, Stanford will not expect a parent contribution toward educational costs. Students will still be expected to contribute toward their own expenses from their summer income, part-time work during the school year, and their own savings.

Tuition Charges Covered for Parents with Income Below $100,000
For parents with total annual income below $100,000 and typical assets for this income range, the expected parent contribution will be low enough to ensure that all tuition charges are covered with need-based scholarship, federal and state grants, and/or outside scholarship funds.

Families with incomes at higher levels (typically up to $200,000) may also qualify for assistance, especially if more than one family member is enrolled in college. We encourage any family concerned about the ability to pay for a Stanford education to complete the application process. If we are not able to offer need-based scholarship funds we will recommend available loan programs.

For details please refer to http://financialaid.stanford.edu.

I. INSTRUCTIONAL FACULTY AND CLASS SIZE
I-1. Report number of instructional faculty members in each category for Fall 2013. Include faculty who are on your institution's payroll on the census date your institution uses for IPEDS/AAUP.
The following definition of instructional faculty is used by the American Association of University Professors (AAUP) in its annual Faculty Compensation Survey (the part-time definitions are not used by AAUP). Instructional Faculty is defined as those members of the instructional-research staff whose major regular assignment is instruction, including those with released time for research. Use the directions below to determine inclusions and exclusions:
(a) exclude full-time instructional faculty in preclinical and clinical medicine, faculty who are not paid or research-only faculty, post-doctoral fellows or pre-doctoral fellows; include part-time only if they teach one or more non-clinical credit courses
(b) exclude administrative officers with titles such as dean of students, librarian, registrar, coach and the like, even though they may devote part of their time to classroom instruction and may have faculty status; include part time if they teach one or more non-clinical credit courses
(c) exclude other administrators/staff who teach one or more non-clinical credit courses even though they do not have faculty status; include if they are part time

(d) exclude undergraduate or graduate students who assist in the instruction of courses, but have titles such as teaching assistant, teaching fellow and the like; exclude if they are part time
(e) include full-time faculty on sabbatical or leave with pay; exclude them if they are part time
(f) exclude full-time faculty on leave without pay; also exclude part-time faculty on leave without pay
(g) exclude full-time replacement faculty for faculty on sabbatical leave or leave with pay; include if they are part time

Full-time instructional faculty: faculty employed on a full-time basis for instruction, including those with released time for research

Part-time instructional faculty: Adjuncts and other instructors being paid solely for part-time classroom instruction. Also
includes full-time faculty teaching less than two semesters, three quarters, two trimesters or two four-month sessions.

Employees who are not considered full-time instruction faculty but who teach one or more non-clinical credit courses may
be counted as part-time faculty.

Minority faculty: includes faculty who designate themselves as black, non-Hispanic; American Indian or Alaskan native; Asian, Native Hawaiian or Pacific Islander; or Hispanic.

Doctorate: includes such degrees as Doctor of Philosophy, Doctor of Education, Doctor of Juridical Science, and Doctor of
Public Health in any field such as arts, sciences, education, engineering, business, and public administration. Also includes
terminal degrees formerly designated as “first professional,” including dentistry (DDS or DMD), medicine (MD), optometry
(OD), osteopathic medicine (DO), pharmacy (DPharm or BPharm), podiatric medicine (DPM), veterinary medicine (DVM),
chiropractic (DC or DCM) or law (JD).

Terminal master's degree:a master’s degree that is considered the highest degree in a field: example, M. Arch (in
architecture) and MFA (master of fine arts in art or theater).
 

 

  Full-time Part-time Total
Total number of instructional faculty 1,491 19 1,510
Total number who are members of minority groups 331 1 332
Total number who are women 372 4 376
Total number who are men 1,119 15 1,134
Total number who are nonresident aliens NA NA NA
Total number with doctorate or other terminal degree
1,478 17 1,495
Total number whose highest degree is
a master's but not a terminal master's
11 1 12
Total number whose highest degree is a bachelor's 2 1 3
Total number whose highest degree is unknown or other 0 0 0
Total number in stand-alone graduate/professional
programs in which faculty teach virtually only graduate students
448 3 451

 

I-2. Student to Faculty Ratio
Report the Fall 2013 ratio of full-time equivalent students (full-time plus 1/3 part time) to full-time equivalent instructional faculty (full time plus 1/3 part time). In the ratio calculations, exclude both faculty and students in stand-alone graduate or professional programs such as medicine, law, veterinary, dentistry, social work, business, or public health in which faculty teach virtually only graduate level students. Do not count undergraduate or graduate student teaching assistants as faculty.

Fall 2013 Student to Faculty ratio: 5 to 1 (based on 6,980 students and 1,459 faculty*)

 

Please Note:

* Stanford faculty count includes the ranks of professor, associate professor, assistant professor (including parenthetical teaching, research and performance faculty), instructors, senior lecturers and lecturers. Faculty in graduate schools (business, education, law, medicine) are included if they taught undergraduates during 2013. Lecturers, senior lecturers and instructors are counted on an FTE basis.

* Stanford total faculty includes all tenure-line and parenthetical teaching, research and performance faculty, as well as those Medical Center Line faculty who taught undergraduates during 2013.

* Stanford stand-alone graduate faculty includes faculty in graduate schools (business, education, law, medicine) who did not teach undergraduates during 2013.


 

I-3. Undergraduate Class Size
In the table below, please use the following definitions to report information about the size of classes and class sections offered in the Fall 2013 term.
 

Class Sections: A class section is an organized course offered for credit, identified by discipline and number, meeting at a stated time or times in a classroom or similar setting, and not a subsection such as a laboratory or discussion session. Undergraduate class sections are defined as any sections in which at least one degree-seeking undergraduate student is enrolled for credit. Exclude distance learning classes and noncredit classes and individual instruction such as dissertation or thesis research, music instruction, or one-to-one readings. Exclude students in independent study, co-operative programs, internships, foreign language taped tutor sessions, practicums, and all students in one-on-one classes. Each class section should be counted only once and should not be duplicated because of course catalog cross-listings.
 

Class Subsections: A class subsection includes any subsection of a course, such as laboratory, recitation, and discussion subsections that are supplementary in nature and are scheduled to meet separately from the lecture portion of the course. Undergraduate subsections are defined as any subsections of courses in which degree-seeking undergraduate students enrolled for credit. As above, exclude noncredit classes and individual instruction such as dissertation or thesis research, music instruction, or one-to-one readings. Each class subsection should be counted only once and should not be duplicated because of cross-listings.
 

Number of Class Sections with Undergraduates Enrolled
Undergraduate Class Size
 

 

  2-9 10-19 20-29 30-39 40-49 50-99 100+ Total
Class sections 582 527 163 78 69 122 71 1,612

 
 
  2-9 10-19 20-29 30-39 40-49 50-99 100+ Total
Class subsections 240 235 35 2 2 0 0 514

 

 

J. DEGREES CONFERRED
Degrees conferred between July 1, 2012 and June 30, 2013
 

 

Category Bachelors
Area and ethnic studies (CIP 5) 3.12
Communication/journalism (CIP 9) 1.56
Computer and information sciences (CIP 11) 7.61
Engineering (CIP 14) 15.34
Engineering technologies (CIP 15) 3.11
English (CIP 23) 3.86
Foreign languages and literatures (CIP 16) 3.29
Interdisciplinary studies (CIP 30) 16.15
Biological / Life Sciences (CIP 26) 6.23
Mathematics and statistics(CIP 27) 3.58
Philosophy, religion, theology (CIP 38) 0.98
Physical sciences (CIP 40) 4.73
Psychology (CIP 42) 4.84
Public administration and social services(CIP 44) 1.73
Social sciences (CIP 45) 17.70
Visual and performing arts (CIP 50) 2.31
History (CIP 54) 3.86
Other  
Total 100