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NCAA College Division
Division II is an intermediate-level division of competition in the National Collegiate Athletic Association
National Collegiate Athletic Association
(NCAA). It offers an alternative to both the larger and better-funded Division I and to the scholarship-free environment offered in Division III. Before 1973, the NCAA's smaller schools were grouped together in the College Division. In 1973, the College Division split in two when the NCAA began using numeric designations for its competitions. The College Division members who wanted to offer athletic scholarships or compete against those who did became Division II, while those who chose not to offer athletic scholarships became Division III. Nationally, ESPN
ESPN
televises the championship game in football, CBS televises the men's basketball championship, and ESPN2
ESPN2
televises the women's basketball championship
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National Collegiate Athletic Association
The National Collegiate Athletic Association
National Collegiate Athletic Association
(NCAA)[a] is a non-profit organization which regulates athletes of 1,281 institutions and conferences. It also organizes the athletic programs of many colleges and universities in the United States
United States
and Canada, and helps more than 480,000 college student-athletes who compete annually in college sports. The organization is headquartered in Indianapolis, Indiana. In its 2016-17 fiscal year the NCAA took in $1.06 billion dollars in revenue, over 82% of which was generated by the Division I Men's Basketball
Basketball
Tournament
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East Coast Conference
The East Coast Conference
East Coast Conference
(ECC) is a collegiate athletic conference affiliated with the National Collegiate Athletic Association
National Collegiate Athletic Association
(NCAA)'s Division II. Member institutions are located in the northeastern United States
United States
in the states of Connecticut
Connecticut
and New York, as well as the District of Columbia.Contents1 History 2 Member schools2.1 Current members 2.2 Affiliate members 2.3 Former members 2.4 Former affiliate members 2.5 Membership timeline3 Sports3.1 Men's sponsored sports by school 3.2 Women's sponsored sports by school 3.3 Other sponsored sports by school4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] The East Coast Conference
East Coast Conference
was founded in 1989 as the New York Collegiate Athletic Conference
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NCAA Division II Women's Soccer Championship
The NCAA Division II Women's Soccer Championship is an American intercollegiate college soccer tournament conducted by the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) to determine the Division II women's national champion.[1] The Division II Championship has been held annually since 1988
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NCAA Division II Women's Volleyball Championship
The NCAA Division II Women's Volleyball Championship is the annual championship contested by the NCAA to determine the national champion of Division II women's collegiate volleyball
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NCAA Division II Softball Championship
The Division II Women's College World Series (WCWS) is the final portion of the NCAA Division II Softball Championship for college softball teams in Division II in the United States. Softball was one of twelve women's sports added to the NCAA championship program for the 1981-82 school year, as the NCAA engaged in battle with the AIAW for sole governance of women's collegiate sports. The AIAW continued to conduct its established championship program in the same twelve (and other) sports; however, after a year of dual women's championships, the NCAA conquered the AIAW and usurped its authority and membership.[1]Contents1 Champions 2 Most national championships 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksChampions[edit] The champion is Minnesota State for 2017. See Association for Intercollegiate Athletics for Women Champions for the AIAW Division II and III softball champions from 1980 to 1982
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NCAA Division II Rowing Championship
The NCAA Division II Rowing Championship is a rowing championship held by the NCAA for Division II women's heavyweight (or openweight) collegiate crews.[1]Contents1 Championship 2 Team Points 3 Overall results 4 Event champions4.1 Fours 4.2 II Eights 4.3 I Eights5 See also 6 References 7 External linksChampionship[edit] The NCAA Division II Women's Rowing Championships comprise 68 total competitors (86 including spares) and two events, varsity eights and fours. Four teams are selected, each of which is required to field an eight and a four. Two additional at-large schools are selected to field only an eight
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NCAA Division II Women's Lacrosse Championship
The annual NCAA Division II Women's Lacrosse Championship tournament has determined the top women's lacrosse team in the NCAA Division II since 2001.[1] Adelphi is the most successful team, with eight national titles.Contents1 Champions 2 Championship Records 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksChampions[edit] See Association for Intercollegiate Athletics for Women Champions for the 1981 and 1982 Division II women's lacrosse champions.NCAA Division II Women's Lacrosse ChampionshipYear Site (Host Team)ChampionshipChampion Score Runner-up2001 Easton, MA (Stonehill) C.W. Post 13–9 West Chester2002 West Chester, PA (West Chester) West Chester 11–6 Stonehill2003 Easton, MA (Stonehill) Stonehill 9–8 Longwood2004 Orlando, FL Adelphi 12–11 West Chester2005 West Chester, PA (West Chester) Stonehill 13–10 West Chester2006 Lisle, IL (Benedictine) Adelphi 16–8 West Chester2007 Salem, VA C.W
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NCAA Division II Field Hockey Championship
The NCAA Division II Field Hockey Championship is an annual single-elimination tournament conducted by the National Collegiate Athletic Association to determine the national champion of women's Division II collegiate field hockey in the United States. The tournament was held from 1981 and 1983, discontinued from 1984 and 1991, was re-instated in 1992, and has been held every year since.[1] Between 1984 and 1991, when the Division II tournament was not held, Division II teams competed in the NCAA Division III Field Hockey Championship. The most successful team are the Bloomsburg Huskies, with thirteen titles. The Shippensburg Raiders are the current champions, winning their third national title (and second consecutive) against LIU Post in 2017.[2] Teams from Pennsylvania have historically dominated the tournament
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NCAA Division I Football Bowl Subdivision
The NCAA Division I
NCAA Division I
Football Bowl Subdivision
Football Bowl Subdivision
(FBS), formerly known as Division I-A, is the top level of college football in the United States. The FBS is the most competitive subdivision of NCAA
NCAA
Division I, which itself consists of the largest and most competitive schools in the National Collegiate Athletic Association
National Collegiate Athletic Association
(NCAA)
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Central Atlantic Collegiate Conference
The Central Atlantic Collegiate Conference
Central Atlantic Collegiate Conference
(or CACC) is a collegiate athletic conference affiliated with the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA)'s Division II. Member institutions are located in the northeastern United States
United States
in the states of Connecticut, Delaware, New Jersey, New York, and Pennsylvania. The CACC was founded in 1961 as an NAIA conference, and later joined the NCAA in 2002 on provisional status. The CACC Conference Office has been located in New Haven, Connecticut
New Haven, Connecticut
since 2004, the same year that it upgraded to full active status
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Central Intercollegiate Athletic Association
The Central Intercollegiate Athletic Association (CIAA) is a collegiate athletic conference, mostly consisting of historically black colleges and universities. CIAA institutions are affiliated at the Division II level of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA). Conference members are primarily located in North Carolina (eight) and Virginia (two). There is also one school from Maryland and another from Pennsylvania. Because a majority of the members are in North Carolina, the CIAA moved its headquarters to Charlotte, North Carolina from Hampton, Virginia in August 2015.[1] The CIAA sponsors 16 annual championships and is divided into Northern and Southern divisions for some sports
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Conference Carolinas
Conference Carolinas, formerly known as the Carolinas-Virginia Athletic Conference (CVAC) or the Carolinas Conference, is a collegiate athletic conference affiliated with the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) primarily in Division II, and as one of the four Division I conferences for men's volleyball
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Great American Conference
The Great American Conference (GAC) is a collegiate athletic conference of twelve schools, with headquarters located in Russellville, Arkansas. It is affiliated in the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA)'s Division II level
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NCAA Men's Water Polo Championship
The NCAA Men's Water Polo Championship is an annual tournament to determine the national champion of NCAA men's collegiate water polo. It has been held every year since 1969. With a limited number of NCAA water polo programs at the national level, all men's teams, whether from Division I, Division II, or Division III, are eligible to compete each year. The tournament was expanded from a four-team bracket in 2013 by adding two play-in games that are contested by the bottom four seeds, effectively creating a six-team bracket with a first-round bye for the top two teams. While the championship often includes teams from around the country, most programs are located within the state of California, and no school from outside California has ever surpassed third place or participated in the NCAA Men's Water Polo Championship game. The four California based PAC-12 schools have been the most successful
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Great Lakes Intercollegiate Athletic Conference
The Great Lakes Intercollegiate Athletic Conference (GLIAC) is a competitive collegiate athletic conference affiliated with the NCAA's Division II. The GLIAC was founded in June 1972. Member institutions are located in the midwestern United States in the States of Michigan and Ohio, with affiliate members in Indiana and Illinois. Charter members include Ferris State, Grand Valley State, Lake Superior State, Northwood, and Saginaw Valley State. Former members include Oakland (1972–1997) and Westminster (1997–2000). Sponsorship of football was dropped by the GLIAC after the 1989 season. Conference schools sponsoring football joined with football-playing members of the Heartland Football Conference to form the Midwest Intercollegiate Football Conference (MIFC), which began play in 1990
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