Advice from forum members regarding Computer Science Studies - Page 4 - Study and Job Suggestions - HWzone Forums
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Advice from the forum members regarding computer science studies


Yaniv 51

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No one applies equally to college graduates and Technion graduates. It also made no sense to do so.

Nobody even tried to argue that this was the case.

What's more, when I receive a resume from a college student with a ~ 95 average at the same time as a Technion student with ~ 80, I usually prefer the first one. Simply because from experience I have discovered more successful students in group A compared to group B.

There is a significant distance between saying that there is an equal ratio and saying that college graduates are burnt and pre-qualified in companies like (Which you may not have claimed, but some have claimed).

So something that a college student can build on is that if he invests and excels in his studies, it will not be harder for him to find a job than a mediocre technician.

I do my own thing by saying that my experience is mostly about software, and maybe that's not the case with more hardware-oriented routes. (Such tracks may be more relevant than a specific Intel program, but the software market generally has more software.)

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So something that a college student can build on is that if he invests and excels in his studies, it will not be harder for him to find a job than a mediocre technician.

True, for the better and easier. How many college graduates do you know with the 95 average?

Maybe someone who goes to college can build on the fact that he will find a job if he is outstanding, but he certainly can not build on the fact that he will indeed be an outstanding student.

By definition, most college graduates are not outstanding. Therefore, by definition, it would be harder for them to find a job than the average technocrat.

On the other hand, most Technion graduates are average, so it will be easier for them to find work than most college graduates.

In the example that you brought yourself (which is extreme and does not represent reality), if a Technion graduate with an 80 average and a college graduate with an 95 average will apply to the Israeli branch of , A Technion graduate may be invited to an interview, and maybe not. A college graduate will certainly not be invited because There are no college graduates in Israel.

I'm not saying college graduates can not find a job after graduation. They can. But - it will take them longer and they will have to compromise on conditions.

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So as I wrote, I do not delude myself about this class.

I know a university graduate with a better starting point than mine.

But ... Is it worth the average student to wait another year to get into college or start learning faster in the college and in the gap between them, you can start working and gain experience after which I do not know how significant it will be where he studied.

I made my decision.

At the top of my list of priorities is the Tel Aviv Jaffa College, which I was very impressed with, followed by the College of Management, which is more expensive (21 a year) and finally HIT, I do not know how to explain it. ..

The problem is that the answer from the academic program will arrive in about two weeks or so, where I do not meet the automatic admission requirements. I'm on the Exceptions Committee, and I do not know how high my chances are, and at the College of Management tomorrow I begin with a math program that requires everyone who begins to study computer science The preparatory program with a demand for serious NIS 4000 fees, and I'm not sure I'll study there ...

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Open the cluster.

You may be accepted to mathematics in Tel Aviv, if you pass the 85 score in the first year you will be able to switch to Computer Science.

The courses are almost identical in both tracks in the first year.

That's what I'm going to do by the way.

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My brother tried it in Hebrew. Not recommended ... Most of the courses are really difficult (linear 2, INFI 1 + 2, data structures) and will not contribute so much to the average that they will allow you to pass a course.

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Gil Do you speak about the Hebrew track that starts math and after a year you move to the scale (if you score above 85)?

I considered it. I can be accepted to mathematics on a psychometric basis. And as far as the department is concerned, they claim that the first year is almost identical if not entirely.

Can you specify more?

What's more, the 85 score does not come easily at all.

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There is nothing to be too detailed ... The track is similar - you are studying in the first semester of Infinite 1, linear 1, Discrete and Introduction to Computer Science (next year in Faithon : t2819: )

In the second semester, you learn 2, linear 2, data structures and a programming workshop in a data structure (once Object Oriented Programming.

In practice these courses are difficult. In 1 / 2 the averages are 40-50 (no factors in the math class), slightly more linear. Programming courses are very demanding and require a lot of time.

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I just wanted to know what you think about it.

In practice these courses are difficult. In 1 / 2 the averages are 40-50 (no factors in the math class), slightly more linear. Programming courses are very demanding and require a lot of time.

If you do not mind, can you please say how do you know that?

Are you studying / learning math / math? If so then where?

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I was looking for this information about Tel Aviv wherever possible, not in secretaries, nor in the consultants of mathematics and in mathematics, they could tell me what the math averages in the first year.

But on the other hand, I look at the distribution scores for matriculation graduates http://i.imgur.com/LLKmvQo.jpg

And I see that every year 50% spend 85 or higher. It's clear to me that this does not give a clear picture of the first year, but 40-50 also seems a bit exaggerated ... Could it be that low because you had more physics / electricity courses in the first year and therefore you were more cluttered than a math student?

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