What was your college major / minor ?

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  • cmacphee3
    cmacphee3 Posts: 285 Member
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  • k8eekins
    k8eekins Posts: 2,264 Member
    I went to Uni not college although I don't really know what the difference is.

    In the U.S. university and college are just two different names for the same thing. I'm not sure how it is in other countries.

    There is a slight difference. In the US Colleges are where the undergraduates attend school for 4 years, oftentimes in a brick and mortar University. In many foreign countries, Uni comprises of Bachelors to Post Graduate studies and our Schools are divided by Specialty. Upon completion of secondary school (high school) with GCE, Le Bac, etc in our world, you may enter into programmes doing a 4 year Degree like Law, Medicine for example, in Britain, British Canada, Australia and other British Commonwealth of Nations.

    In the US you can not graduate from High School with your SATs and APs and think to enter into a Graduate Programme like Law and Medicine. You will still have to finish College then pursue your LSAT and MCAT before applying to the appropriate schools. Now, a student in Britain who graduated from High School last year and has started their Law Degree at say, London University, may do a co-joint Degree via Harvard or USC, where upon completion he or she is a graduate of London University and Harvard University or USC's Graduate Programme in Law (completed within 4 to 4 and a half years). There are slight differences. Another difference is that we tend to choose our Majors and concentrations upon application.

    [email protected] years old were LLB(Hons) /MBA (full not specialised) ~ 4 years.

    Edited to add: Some Universities in Britain recognise SATs ~ If an American high school student has AP + SATs they will need to enter a bridging 6 months programme which is basically a concentration of what they've chosen to major in, reading those subjects for 6 months, usually it's 4-6 months (coursework+exam) before being officially permitted to enter the programme proper. Many Universities have it available ~ pre Uni programmes for the schools to ascertain that you're capable, most especially if you come from a foreign curriculum with differing standardisations. USC (the University of Southern California) has this available.