Ohio profile of Science & Engineering profile

Ref: Extensive survey of which table below is nugget on Ohio.
See link to, for example, academic R&D expenditures (2006-1992), federally funded R&D centers, national patterns of R&D resources, academic institutional profile (OSU profile), in addition to state profile (below), doctorate data, grad studetns and postdoc in S&E, industrial R&D.
Science and engineering profile: Ohio




Characteristic State
U.S. total Rank




Employed SEH doctorate holders, 2006 20,540
620,140 9




S&E doctorates awarded, 2006 1,197
29,854 7




Engineering (%) 29
24




Life sciences (%) 25
26




Physical sciences (%) 17
13




SEH postdoctorates in doctorate-granting institutions, 2006 972
49,201 16




SEH graduate students in doctorate-granting institutions, 2006 21,263
542,073 8




Population, 2007 (thousands) 11,467
305,563 7




Civilian labor force, 2007 (thousands) 5,977
154,046 7




Personal income per capita, 2006 ($) 33,217
36,629 29




Federal spending








Total expenditures, 2005 ($millions) 77,881
2,260,098 8




R&D obligations, 2005 ($millions) 2,370
106,845 14




Total R&D performance, 2005 ($millions) 8,267
310,194 13




Industry R&D, 2005 ($millions) 5,900
222,427 12




Academic R&D, 2006 ($millions) 1,636
47,735 9




Life sciences (%) 63
60




Engineering (%) 20
15




Physical sciences (%) 6
8




SBIR awards, 2000–06 1,584
38,825 8




Utility patents issued to state residents, 2006 2,630
89,820 11




Gross domestic product, 2006 ($billions) 461
13,235 7




– = no value possible.


















S&E = science and engineering; SEH = science, engineering, and health; SBIR = small business innovation research.














NOTES: Rankings and totals are based on data for the 50 states, District of Columbia, and Puerto Rico. Rankings are based on unrounded totals; they do not account for margin of error of estimates from sample surveys. Employed SEH doctorate holders include only recipients of U.S. doctoral degrees. State estimates for employed SEH doctorate holders may have large sampling errors because the source for these data, the Survey of Doctorate Recipients, was not designed to provide a sample for estimates at the state level; these data are classified by the state where the doctorate holder resides, if known; otherwise, data are classifed by employer's location.
























Federal obligations for research and development, by agency and performer: Ohio, FY 2005
(Thousands of dollars)









Performer
Agency Total
Federal intramural All FFRDCs Industrial firms Universities and colleges Other nonprofits State, local governments Rank
All agencies 2,369,822
594,670 0 799,235 729,969 240,970 4,978 14
Department of Agriculture 28,512
9,412 0 169 18,888 13 30 27
Department of Commerce 6,817
0 0 3,748 1,281 1,114 674 22
Department of Defense 1,143,441
422,515 0 645,940 40,485 34,501 0 14
Department of Energy 35,919
0 0 14,698 13,937 7,284 0 20
Department of Health and Human Services 757,934
16,579 0 31,423 566,137 141,268 2,527 9
Department of Homeland Security 55,104
38,146 0 3,868 0 13,090 0 8
Department of the Interior 2,652
1,844 0 20 409 0 379 34
Department of Transportation 13,129
5,204 0 3,123 1,732 3,070 0 8
Environmental Protection Agency 114,588
100,970 0 11,920 498 950 250 2
National Aeronautics and Space Administration 141,869
0 0 80,838 20,876 39,187 968 8
National Science Foundation 69,857
0 0 3,488 65,726 493 150 19
Rank 14
7 18 10 8 22
– = no value possible.


















FFRDC = federally funded research and development center.










NOTES: Federal R&D obligations are as reported by funding agencies. Rankings and totals are based on data for the 50 states, District of Columbia, and Puerto Rico.










SOURCES: Prepared by the National Science Foundation/Division of Science Resources Statistics. Data compiled from numerous sources; see the section, "Data Sources for Science and Engineering State Profiles".