I recently learned about the entrance examination for graduate students in junior colleges.
Many people say that if you are a junior college student, you will have no chance to go to the postgraduate entrance examination. It is completely impossible.
Because the tutor over there would never choose a junior college student.
Our teachers, friends and classmates all say that there is basically no hope for college graduates.
And I still want to cross-professional postgraduate entrance examination, the two majors are not at all connected.
Is it really hopeless?
I still have the last bit of luck, do I have a chance?
As a senior who has landed 414 points for the postgraduate entrance examination, let me answer this question. First come to the conclusion, there is not only a chance, but also a great opportunity. Let me talk about myself first. I was 414 points ashore as a junior college entrance examination. I am a master of translation major, and I have also seen Master 375 landed ashore Southwest University of Political Science and Law and other junior college students. There are too many examples of specialist landings. You can pay attention to the official account of the specialist entrance examination. There are many cases there, so I won’t talk about it here. Let me first talk about why you find it difficult to take postgraduate entrance examinations for colleges and do not have the opportunity to go ashore. That’s because you have a low self-esteem because of your professional status, and psychological reasons account for a large part of it. To put it bluntly, arrogantly humble. Let me tell you objectively whether it is difficult to take a postgraduate entrance examination for a college. The main differences between postgraduate entrance examination and undergraduate entrance examination are as follows: One: the scope of the colleges and universities to apply for. In the postgraduate entrance examination, all colleges and universities of undergraduates can apply for the examination (except those who have not obtained a degree). However, college students will be subject to two restrictions when applying for the exam. One is that some schools have explicitly rejected junior college students to apply for the exam. The second is that some schools allow junior college students to apply for the exam, but they need to pass CET-4 and publish journal papers. This is a disguised dismissal. Two: Do you need additional testing? This is the biggest difference between junior college students and undergraduates in postgraduate entrance examinations. The postgraduate entrance examination for junior college students needs to take two additional major courses for undergraduate majors (this is also divided into schools and majors, some schools do not need to take additional exams), but undergraduates do not have this step. In addition, there is no difference between the college entrance examination and the undergraduate entrance examination. So students who want to take the college entrance examination should not be intimidated by unknown fears. The college entrance examination is not much more difficult than the undergraduate entrance examination. I remember that when I was just in my freshman year, I had the idea of upgrading to a college, but I overheard a classmate saying that it’s harder to get a college upgrade than jumping from the sixth floor without dying, so I gave up the idea of getting a college upgrade. Looking back on it now, I really regret it. If I got a bachelor’s degree and then took a bachelor’s degree exam, the range of colleges I could apply for would be much larger. Therefore, in the matter of improving academic qualifications, the most feared is that others will think of others and disrupt their own plans. Just because they can’t do it doesn’t mean you can’t. Come on, every specialist.