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Did anyone from a local college become an IES officer?

Did anyone from a local college become an IES officer?Did anyone from a local college become an IES officer?2021-11-25 20:12:02Mr_林

Please cancel this wrong notion from your mind. I will briefly tell you about one of my colleagues: passed diploma in civil engineering, got job in L&T Chennai. Did AMIE. Wrote IES exam, passed and cleared Interview​ and selected as Asst Executive Enginer. Promoted as Executive Engineer. I met him in 2008 in Secunderabad when he told our department had selected him to do M.Tech in Chennai. He told me with a wink in his eyes” I started my career as diploma engineer in Chennai and now I am going there again as PG student in premier institute ( IIT Madras).

You be the judge.

Did anyone take iMBA course from University of Illinois?

Did anyone take iMBA course from University of Illinois?2021-06-15 19:17:39Mr_宣

I have started the program as part of the second cohort and am a little over halfway done. More than 60 students from the first cohort completed the whole degree program in December 2017 after 24 months of hard work.

Here’s about 100 of us gathered together at the University of Illinois campus a few months ago:

Now that the fifth cohort has started in January 2018, there are now somewhere between 900 and 1000 of us altogether.

For my specific thoughts on details of the program itself, please take a look at my Quora profile to see several questions about the iMBA I have previously answered.

Did anyone prepare for IELTS from IELTS advantage?

Did anyone prepare for IELTS from IELTS advantage?2021-06-17 07:31:47Mr_法

Hi, I am currently working in Doha, Qatar. I strongly recommend IELTS advantage by Chris, because, only after joining to his VIP course I could get the required score. I failed 2 times prior to joining his classes. My weakest score was in academic writing. I could never get above 6.5 and once I couldn’t attempt the task 1 question completely due to poor time management. So here, Chris and his team not only gives you an in depth knowledge of IELTS, but also helps with strategies to manage time, so that you attempt all the questions in the given time. Once you join the VIP course you get to submit your answers and then get feedback from the experts which will help us to identify the key mistakes and improve next time. Unless one dedicate sincerely to this course, we can’t be successful. IELTS advantage guides you through IELTS in all aspects, but if we don’t do our part of hard work and dedication, we can’t achieve the score and there’s no point in blaming the course. If anyone has a doubt, you can try their free 5 day course and then decide, as I did. When I failed twice, I happened to come across the IELTS advantage free writing course of 5 days, and only then I joined the VIP course, because that free course had a great impact on my knowledge of academic writing. So guys, go for it, you will not regret if you strictly follow Chris lessons.

Did anyone go from nursing school (undergrad) to med school?

Did anyone go from nursing school (undergrad) to med school?2021-05-25 02:36:30Mr_拓跋

I started out in a BSN program, got through 3 years of it. Dropped out for a variety of reasons. When I decided to be a podiatrist during that break, I went back to school to take pre-med courses as part of a BA program in Chemistry. It was like starting college all over. I got accepted to professional school without finishing the BA program (missing only Calculus and my last class in foreign language for that degree).

My experience in the transition from nursing to allied medical school was the opposite to Dr Fanny’s. Nursing school beat the crap out of me as far as having any free thinking, self-confidence and initiative. There was a lot of holistic woo in my program too. But the hardest thing in the transition was the faculty expectation that I would be thinking and making decisions, rather than following instructions. One good thing, which was like a drink of good water in a desert, was that the faculty was in the business of encouragement rather than discouragement of students. For this reason, I found medical school to be MUCH easier than nursing school, although the actual courses were MUCH harder. It took a long time for my self-confidence and clinical decision making initiative to blossom. So, nursing school definitely hampered me, but without it I might never have found this career.

To me fair to my BSN program, I’d have to say that I was not exactly their ideal candidate. I believe I was kind of railroaded out of there, given an unusually hard time in school and clinics. This worked out for the best because it lead to me finding a much more suitable career. It would be convenient to have the BSN sometimes, though, for a variety of reasons which I will not get into here.

If you want to try this path, go for a 4 year Nursing degree program and take the science major level courses in Physics, Mathematics, Chemistry, Organic Chemistry and Biology instead of the survey level courses usually required in the Nursing programs. Then you will be prepared to sit for MCAT and you should have most all your medial school prerequisites. Otherwise you will need approximately 2 years of additional coursework. There is really no comparison between the courses. Needless to say you need excellent grades throughout.

Is it smarter to go to college after high school and then become a police officer or go straight to the police academy?

Is it smarter to go to college after high school and then become a police officer or go straight to the police academy?2021-06-26 15:24:45Mr_何

My oldest son graduated from the finest criminal justice college in the world, Sam Houston State University in Huntsville, Texas with an eye in becoming a federal officer. Unfortunately, his wife said that he could work for any agency he wanted so long as they didn't have to move from Houston. So much for a Federal career.

Ross has been a Harris County deputy for almost 6 years, and absolutely loves his job! He's very happy he got his degree first.

How do I become an IES officer?

How do I become an IES officer?2021-06-20 19:47:52Mr_幸

ESE (Engineering Service Examination) also known as IES is one of the most looked up career aspect by the engineering graduates. The reason being the perk it offers the aspirants to serve government of India as a designated individual. This exam is conducted each year and more than 90% of the eligible engineering graduates do appear for this exam.

If I was to throw some light on the eligibility criteria, it is mentioned below:

1.Nationality:

A candidate must be either:

·(a) A citizen of India or

·(b) A subject of Nepal or A subject of Bhutan or

·(c) A Tibetan refugee who came over to Indian before the 1st January, 1962 with the intention of permanently settling in India or

·(d) A person of Indian origin who has migrated from Pakistan, Burma, Sri Lanka or East African countries of Kenya, Uganda, the United Republic of Tanzania, Zambia, Malawi, Zaire and Ethiopia or from Vietnam with the intention of permanently settling in India.

Provided that a candidate belonging to categories (b), (c) and (d) above shall be a person in whose favor a certificate of eligibility has been issued by the Government of India.

(II) Age Limits:

·A candidate for this examination must have attained the age of 21 years and must not have attained the age of 30 years on the 1st January, of the exam year.

·The upper age-limit of 30 years will be relaxable up to 35 years in the case of Government servants of the following categories, if they are employed in a Department/Office under the control of any of the authorities mentioned in column 1 below and apply for admission to the examination for all or any of the Service(s)/Posts mentioned in column 2, for which they are otherwise eligible.

·The upper age-limit prescribed above will be further relaxable:

  • Up to a maximum of five years if a candidate belongs to a scheduled caste or scheduled tribe.
  • Up to a maximum of three years in the case of candidates belonging to OBC category.
  • Up to a maximum of five years if a candidate had ordinarily been domiciled in the state of Jammu & Kashmir during the period from 1st January, 1980 to the 31st day of December, 1989.
  • Up to a maximum of three years in the case of Defence service personnel disabled in operations during hostilities with any foreign country or in a disturbed area, and released as a consequence thereof.
  • up to a maximum of five years in the case of ex-servicemen including Commissioned Officers and ECOs/SSCOs who have rendered at least five years Military Service as on 1st January, and have been released

i.on completion of assignment (including those whose assignment is due to be completed within one year from 1st January) otherwise than by way of dismissal or discharge on account of misconduct or inefficiency, or

ii.on account of physical disability attributable to Military Service or

iii.on invalidment;

  • up to a maximum of five years in the case of ECOs/SSCOs who have completed an initial period of assignment of five years of Military Services as on 1st January, and whose assignment has been extended beyond five years and in whose case the Ministry of Defence issues a certificate that they can apply for civil employment and they will be released on three months’ notice on selection from the date of receipt of offer of appointment.
  • up to a maximum of 10 years in the case of blind, deaf-mute and Orthopedically handicapped persons.

·

Minimum Educational Qualifications:

  • Obtained a degree in Engineering from a university incorporated by an act of the central or state legislature in India or other educational institutions established by an act of Parliament or declared to be deemed as universities under section-3 of the university grants commission act, 1956 or
  • Passed Section A and B of the Institution Examinations of the Institution of Engineers (India) or
  • Obtained a degree/diploma in Engineering from such foreign University/College/Institution and under such conditions as may be recognized by the Government for the purpose from time to time or
  • Passed Graduate Membership Examination of the Institute of Electronics and Telecommunication Engineers (India) or
  • Passed Associate Membership Examination Parts II and III/Sections A and B of the Aeronautical Society of India or
  • Passed Graduate Membership Examination of the Institution of Electronics and Radio Engineers, London held after November 1959

Provided that a candidate for the post of Indian Naval Armament Service (Electronics Engineering Posts and Engineer Group 'A' in Wireless Planning and Coordination Wing/Monitoring Organization) may possess any of the above qualifications or the qualification mentioned below namely: http://M.Sc. degree or its equivalent with Wireless Communication, Electronics, Radio Physics or Radio Engineering as a special subject.

Now after meeting these eligibility criteria now the second thing that comes to mind is that. What should I do in order to crack this exam. Shall I go for renowned coaching institutes like Made Easy or shall I choose self-study as the option. Once you get the answer to this question, then you have to dedicate yourself for the preparation whole heartedly.

All the best for your preparation and hope this helps.

Is it more difficult to become an officer from ROTC than a service academy?

Is it more difficult to become an officer from ROTC than a service academy?2021-06-26 19:49:24Mr_乐正

Actually I think it is easier.

ROTC students take ROTC as one of their many subjects. When not involved in ROTC activities, they are civilian students and act as such.

Academy students are academy students first, last, and always. Frome the daay they report in to their academy, they are under its discipline. It gets easier as you go up the ladder from 4th classman to 1st classman, but it is still no bed of roses. And beside the academic year, every summer contains some military actiivity. When I was an Air Force ROTC student, I had only one 4-week summer training period between my junior and senior years.

On the other hand, ROTC graduates receive Reserve commissions. Most will leave active duty after their initial obligation. Some remain for 20 years and retire. They may make it to colonel; a very few may make it to general. Academy graduates receive Regular commissions. Although some will leave active duty after their initial obligation, they are meant to become career officers and generals, running their services at the end of their careers.

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