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[申请哪些学校] Purdue ECE录取及审材料过程

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691491671 发表于 2014-11-24 12:05:50 | 显示全部楼层 |阅读模式


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Step 1: After you submit your application, the staff members in the ECE graduate admissions office assemble all your application material together in a file. The ECE graduate admissions office is headed by the Director of Graduate Admissions (DGA), who is a senior faculty member in the School of ECE. Each file is tagged as being “complete” when all the required information has been received. All complete files are then sorted according to the specific technical area that the student has listed as his/her first choice. Purdue ECE has nine different technical areas - click here for the list.. 鐣欏鐢宠璁哄潧-涓浜╀笁鍒嗗湴

Step 2: Sometime between January 15 and January 30, the graduate admissions committee starts reviewing completed applications. The graduate admissions committee consists of approximately 25 faculty members drawn from all the nine technical areas, with the set of faculty serving on the graduate admissions committee regularly changing. Two members of the admissions committee review every complete application file. If a student listed technical area X as his/her first choice in the application, then only faculty members who work in technical area X will review his/her file. Each faculty member who reviews a file carefully evaluates the file and puts down his/her individual recommendation (i.e., admit or deny) and supporting comments. Once all the files in a technical area have been reviewed, they are sorted out into two stacks, namely an “admit” stack” and a “deny” stack. During the sorting process, if a file has conflicting recommendations - i.e., one admit and one deny - the file is discussed (often, a third faculty member conducts another review of the file) and a consensus is reached.. 涓浜-涓夊垎-鍦帮紝鐙鍙戝竷
Step 3: Based on the comments provided by the faculty members and further discussion, a subset of the files in the “admit” stack of each technical area is selected to consider for financial support. Financial support for graduate students is usually in one of three forms: fellowship, teaching assistantship (TA), or research assistantship (RA).
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Fellowships are very limited in number and are given only to the absolute top few applicants.
TA positions are given by the School of ECE to students in exchange for helping with the teaching and administration of undergraduate (and a few graduate) courses. Since they involve significant teaching responsibilities, the university has mandated very stringent English requirements for TA positions. In particular, an applicant’s English speaking skills might be evaluated before he/she can receive a TA offer - please see Question 9 for more information on this and how TOEFL scores can drastically affect your chances of getting a TA position.
RA positions are given by individual faculty members using funds from their ongoing research projects. Usually, faculty members give an RA to a student only if (a) they have the funding to take on a new student, (b) they are completely convinced of the student’s academic and research potential, and (c) they are sure that the student’s background and skill-set would be a good fit for the project that provides the funding. Clearly, it is difficult to accurately gauge aspects (b) and (c) without interacting with the student in person for a reasonable amount of time. As a result, while some faculty members are comfortable making RA offers to graduate applicants after a telephone interview, others simply do not make RA offers until they have interacted with the student in person. If a faculty member wants to make an RA offer to an applicant whose file is in the “admit” stack, that is his/her individual decision and the admissions committee is not involved in any way.
The admissions committee creates a ranked list of applicants to consider for fellowships and a ranked list of applicants to consider for TAs. These funding lists, along with a list of admit or deny recommendations for all the other applicants (Step 2 above), are submitted to the Director of Graduate Admissions (DGA). The DGA makes the final admit/deny decisions on each file as well as the decision on whether to give an applicant a fellowship or a TA. This decision is usually based on (a) the recommendations of the admissions committee, (b) the total number of fellowship and TA positions that are available in that particular year, and (c) his/her own review of each file. Please note that the DGA’s decision on all applicants is final. Individual faculty members cannot alter the decision.
Step 4: All admit, deny, and funding decisions are sent out to applicants by the graduate admissions office.

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