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After 4 years studying in university what items describe u better?"university degree"or"Some Graduate Level "

After 4 years studying in university what items describe u better?"university degree"or"Some Graduate Level " Topic: graduate level degree
July 17, 2019 / By Sheridan
Question: if some one has studied in university for 4 years and he is graduated after 8 terms studying and he is an engineer now then what of these 3 : #1 "university degree" ,#2-" Some Graduate Level Courses" and 3# " Master Degree" describes him better?
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Best Answers: After 4 years studying in university what items describe u better?"university degree"or"Some Graduate Level "

Norton Norton | 5 days ago
GRaduate level courses means you took courses in a Graduate School (that is,a a school where you have to have a B.S. degree before you register) so that would be AFTER you received your first B.A. or B.S. degree. Obviously a person who has a B.A. or B.S. cannot claim to have a Masters! You have to receive an M.A. or M.S. or equivalent degree before you can claim that!
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Norton Originally Answered: At which university is it possible to take MBA-like courses on undergraduate/graduate-level?
MIT offers a degree in The Cal Tech courses are not part of an MBA program but are part of a certificate program offered to working professionals or anyone else who wants to enroll in the certificate program/course. Many universities offer similar programs through their extension division such as Harvard, Stanford, UC Berkeley, UCLA etc http://www.extension.harvard.edu/degrees... http://apm.stanford.edu/ http://extension.berkeley.edu/cert/proje... https://www.uclaextension.edu/pages/ProgramDetails.aspx?reg=CF536 Also.... http://ocw.mit.edu/courses/sloan-school-of-management/ http://ocw.mit.edu/courses/civil-and-environmental-engineering/1-040-project-management-spring-2009/index.htm Good Luck!

Lamont Lamont
Greetings! Certainly you can't be what you are not. So, when you say University Degree, is it a Masters? If so then you present yourself as such. To say, Some Graduate Level is dangerous if the prospective employer is such as to view a glass half empty. And of course if you hold a Masters degree that is the title you are warranted in using. Good Luck
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Ishmael Ishmael
Well, it depends. If the person (who will now be referred to as "you") only has a Bachelor's degree, then "university degree" would be the proper term. If you have taken some grad. school classes but have not yet received your Master's degree, then "Some Graduate Level Courses" would be the proper term. If you have graduated from Graduated school and have received your Master's degree, then "Master Degree" would be the proper term. However, since you are unable to figure this out for yourself, I believe that the best term to describe you would either be "High School Diploma" or "Some High School, Did Not Graduate."
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Felis Felis
The interest in teaching creationism at an early age is based on the greater chances of implanting the ideas of religion by striking while the iron is hot. Young minds are less capable of refuting illogical reasoning and are susceptible to accepting that imaginary and mystical "reasoning" is true and therefore worthy of support. The classroom as a messenger also carries along with it a degree of credibility that can't be found outside of a learning institution. If you learn that creation science is "true" in the same room where you are taught that 1+1=2, you a less apt to ask questions on the "facts" of creation in your later years. Creation Science is not science... Intelligent design is not intelligent... [][][] r u randy [][][]
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Felis Originally Answered: How do dual-degree programs work in the graduate schools (law-journalism) of Columbia University?
LSAT: At Columbia, you'll want to get in the mid-to-high 170s. The median score among those admitted is 172, but to maximize your chances, try to go a little higher. If you're graduating in May 2010, you will want to take the LSAT as soon as possible. June of this year would have been ideal, but I don't know if you have signed up for the exam yet. You won't want to go into it cold...study, study, study. Take it no later than October 2009 unless you are planning to take a year off between undergrad and law school. Don't forget that you will also need letters of recommendation. You will not have to take the GRE in order to gain admittance into the journalism program. Requirements for the journalism program that is offered with the dual law degree can be found in my 2nd source. Here is what Columbia Law School's website says about how to apply for a joint degree: "Applications for admission to the Law School and the other chosen school must be filed separately. At the application stage, there is no communication whatsoever between the two schools; that is, each school’s decision to admit or not to admit is based solely on that school’s selection criteria. If one school admits, it does not automatically follow that the other school will admit the applicant. Applicants may apply simultaneously to both schools; if admitted to both, a deferment must be requested at one of the two schools. Keep in mind that some of the schools listed above do not accept deferments; you should only apply to them if you are serious about attending in the semester for which you sought admission. You also may decide to apply initially only to the Law School, and then apply to the other school at a later date; this process may be reversed as well." According to the joint degree website (source 4), it will only take you 7 semesters, or 3.5 years, to complete the program. The program will allow 10 of your journalism credits to also count toward your J.D. Because it requires more credits to graduate, a joint degree will cost slightly more - add in an extra semester to your cost total. Considering the costs of attending Columbia, I would say that this would add up to "a lot more money," but maybe you'll get some kind of scholarship. Even though half the student body at Columbia's law school receives scholarships, students are still left with an average of $100k in debt upon graduation (see source 1). By the way, I highly recommend Top-Law-Schools.com's forums. They have a lot of people who are very experienced with applying to, attending, and graduating from law school. http://www.top-law-schools.com/forums/in...

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