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What is the process of going abroad for studying after getting the result of the IELTS?
What is the process of going abroad for studying after getting the result of the IELTS?2021-04-09 22:20:02【Mr_莫】
Planning and execution of all your plans for your higher education abroad is a staged process. If we try to break it down, then, getting a decent IELTS score of 7 with no band less than 6.5 would be step 1 of your journey. Since your IELTS scores would be valid for a good 2 year period, you wouldn’t have to fret about exam preparation once you get it done with.
Following your IELTS, you would start the rest of your journey. Now, I would like to remark here that the journey would be different for different people based on their course, geography, universities, etc.
But what would be similar is that you would identify your target universities, check out their requirements and then plan out your next steps. So, for example, someone who is going for a Masters in Mechanical Engineering in the US might have to get cracking at their GRE prep or someone who is going for a Masters in Digital Media in Canada would have to plunge into their research proposal for their application. Undergrad students going to schools like Cambridge would fasten their seat belts and relentlessly study for their AP tests while those planning to join US schools would be preparing to ace in their SATs.
Following this, definitely you would be expected to write an extensive Statement of Purpose that not only encapsulates your academic career so far but also has glimpses of your overarching interests in sports or extracurriculars. A Resume that is detailed yet not boastful. And definitely hammer your time and energy away at just browsing through the internet to find meaningful things in the form of volunteer work or internships or some additional courses that you could add to your profile while also taking a back seat and indulging in quiet introspection to come up with the Hows and Whys!
So, the initial steps and the final destination would be the same but what goes in between these would be unique for each one of us which makes this journey all the more meaningful.
To know more about the stories and the unique experiences of people that we have met and worked with, feel free to reach out to us at Leverage Edu and connect with us to make plans about your higher education.
What are the chances of getting a job in India after doing an MS in Germany?
The situation would be tricky !!
Because not all companies other than German Companies understand the Grading system and recognize it at once. A friend of mine is extremely good with MEMS and has secured the best Grade for his Master thesis of our entire Batch. He got 1.0 , only very few people have gotten 1.0 in the history of that faculty.
He was offered a Ph.D position in the same institute , being a family person he left to India hopeful of a job. But the situation turned out to be pretty bad. No one recognized his grade. He ended up settling for a c++ job in an IT firm.
But there are means to get a job. In India its all about contacts. If you happened to know someone in a good position you could be squeezed in easily.
Also , the problem being with a great specialization like MEMS or anyother fields you have very limited options available. ie., your native city might not have that kind of research going on.
Ofcourse the best thing is to work here for a while and then shift. Its suggested that first ,
You decide What you need from the job and look for options in India.?
IITs IIM do recognize your degrees but if there are no IITS in the place you want to settle then that s a problem. Do research into all topics. Get contacts of people from Linkedin and proceed further. Use your university student it to connect with HRs in India pretty effective.
All the Best
What is the procedure for rechecking the IELTS result in IDP?
• There is no appeal after this re-mark, the decision is final.
• You have to send the original TRF to the test centre you received it from.
• During the period of remarking your test results cannot be used to apply for a university or to be sent to an immigration office.
• Should the scores change after the Enquiry on Results, we will issue a new Test Report Form for the candidate, who can apply for (5) five extra copies to be sent to receiving institutions free of charge within one month of the printing date at the bottom of the new Test Report Form.
• For those whose scores remain the same we will return the original Test Report Form to the candidate and there will be no refund.
What is a big no-no when studying in Germany?
I have been studying in Germany for four years now. From what I observe, below are some actions that I would suggest one to refrain from:
- Breaking the rules or looking for shortcuts. Germans are known for being very fond of rules and boy, that cannot be more true. Everything in Germany has rules. (did I mention they have rules for folding different sizes of papers?) And they like to follow it. They believe rules are there for a reason. A good one. It helps to keep everything in Ordnung. They are not the most flexible nation in the world. They don’t favor people who break rules and take the shortcut. In a post-exam review (Klausureinsicht), I have seen so many of my friends debate the professor for having the correct answer but these are marked wrong because they don’t necessarily follow the answering guidelines provided beforehand. Everything has a protocol. Follow them.
- Expecting good food. It is commonly known that Germany is not famous for its cuisine. While cheap, food provided in the university cafeterias (or Mensa as they call it) are barely sufficient to keep your taste bud happy. Outside of the campus, depending on where you live, the town might or might not be blessed with abundant choices of food from all over the world. It might have to do with the fact that the Germans do not really wish for a diversity in their dining experience. What you typically get as a ‘variety’ is some Döner shops, some Vietnam restaurants, some fusion Asian takeaways, and some decent Italian trattorias. What you get aside of that—given that you find one—is not common and therefore a pure luxury.
- Be afraid to speak German. This is probably the most important. German is like Satan’s gift for humanity because it has so many unexplainable rules (refer to point 1) that are there and you just kinda have to accept them as they are. Mastering it takes time and hard work, but most importantly, the courage to speak it. As Germans are completely civilized people, they are aware that their language is, in fact, extremely difficult. As such, you will not get mocked for not being able to speak it perfectly. If anything, they would kindly offer to correct them for you (only if you wish. They do not want to offend or embarrass you). Only so can one learn to gradually speak the language. Übung macht den Meister. And really, even when your excuse is ‘my study courses are in English and most Germans speak English anyway’, you will not be able to find good jobs after graduating when you’re not at least speaking the B2 level.
- Expecting to graduate in time. Don’t get me wrong, graduating in time is wonderful. I know a lot of people who did. I did. But it has become an irrelevant factor for German students because of two things: 1) there is no tuition fee anyway, so you have nothing to lose, and 2) the system is not designed to do so. German students are expected to take their time to really figure out what they want, where they want to specialize in, and what they need to be able to offer before they finally enter the job market after graduation. In other countries, not graduating in time usually equals failure or shame. In Germany, it might even be seen as a plus point, so long as you have a good reason for it, such as: getting involved in more uni projects, doing an exchange semester, or doing an internship semester. In a lot of cases, these three are points that distinguish your from other applicants when applying for jobs. German companies would rather hire students who were involved in a lot of practical experiences or projects than than those who finished their studies in time but never engaged in any distinguishable activities and have nothing to offer more than a good GPA.
There might be more to add to the list, but these four points are the only ones that came to my mind right now.
What is the process for becoming an accredited IELTS examiner? Is it worth it?
It depends if you have the time and where you live. You will have two weekends of training, lots of checks but it is the most interesting exam of all the exams I examine. The writing part is being centralised across the globe into hubs so if you live in a hub (Say the UK for example. India looks like another) then it may be worth becoming an IELTS writing examiner. The pay is being halved but you will have more than double the amount of work so you will make more money. I know people who make a living from it in Japan, China, India and do very well. If you live in a place that has a lot of IELTS and you want to get out the classroom for a bit, then why not. If it is just to make a little extra every month then it is quite a lot of work in terms of learning the criteria and how to apply it. Good luck with whatever you choose.
What is the process for becoming an accredited IELTS examiner? Is it worth it?
Honestly Sweetheart Only Go For It Is Worth It To You & You Feel You Are Getting Value From It. Good Luck & Keep Me Posted!
Examiner recruitment and training
IELTS Writing and Speaking assessments are carried out by trained and certificated examiners, all of whom are qualified and experienced English language specialists. The examiners work to clearly defined criteria and are subject to extensive and detailed quality control procedures.
Each IELTS test centre is responsible for recruiting and training a pool of examiners. Applicants must have:
A degree in education (if supported by an undergraduate degree which includes studies focused on English Language)
Applicants must then be approved by a qualified examiner trainer. After approval, the applicant undertakes face-to-face training conducted by an accredited IELTS examiner trainer and a certification assessment.
All applicants for the post of examiner must have the qualifications and experience outlined above. Shortlisted applicants are invited to interview. The applicant’s professional attributes and interpersonal skills are assessed at three stages in the recruitment process: application form, interview and training.
Following an interview, successful applicants complete an induction process.
Applicants who successfully complete induction proceed to training in Writing and Speaking assessment, which is carried out by an examiner trainer and lasts four days.
Applicants then complete a certification set to demonstrate that they can apply the assessment criteria accurately and reliably. If successful, they become qualified examiners.
Examiners are monitored by examiner trainers up to four times a year and at least once every two years. New examiners (and those who have not recently worked as IELTS examiners) are monitored at least three times in their first year. All examiners receive written feedback on their ratings and also on the delivery of the Speaking test. They may be required to take corrective action if any issues are raised about their performance.
6. Standardisation and re-certification
Standardisation is completed at the center and takes place as close as possible to the 2-yearly re-certification of the examiner. After the standardisation session, the examiners then complete a new certification set to demonstrate they can apply the assessment criteria accurately.
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