An academic degree is a college or university diploma, often associated with a title and sometimes associated with an academic position, which is usually awarded in recognition of the recipient having either satisfactorily completed a prescribed course of study or having conducted a scholarly endeavour deemed worthy of his or her admission to the degree. The most common degrees awarded today are associate's, bachelor's, master's, and doctoral degrees. Most higher education institutions generally offer certificates and several programs leading to the obtention of a Master of Advanced Studies, which is predominantly known as a Diplôme d'études supérieures spécialisées under its original French name.
Other articles related to "academic degree, degrees, academic, degree":
... nun in Tibetan Buddhism Geshe — Tibetan Buddhist academic degree for monks Guru Khenpo — academic degree similar to that of a doctorate or Geshe ... Khenpo's often are made abbots of centers and monasteries Khenchen — academic degree similar in depth to post doctorate work ...
... Schools of public health offer a variety of degrees which generally fall into two categories professional or academic ... The two major postgraduate degrees are the Master of Public Health (M.P.H.) or the Master of Science in Public Health (MSPH) ... DrPH is regarded as a professional leadership degree and Ph.D ...
... Titles at the higher education level usually depend on the institution handing them out ... Technical schools award the student with the tile of Técnico Superior Universitario (University Higher Technician, to distinguish from Technicians of the Sciences) ...
... UT offers nearly 100 degree programs and areas of study for undergraduate and graduate students ... The graduate school offers nine master's degree programs and seven concentrations, and is accredited by The Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business (AACSB) ... Other graduate business degrees include M.S ...
Famous quotes containing the words degree and/or academic:
“O, when degree is shaked,
Which is the ladder of all high designs,
The enterprise is sick. How could communities,
Degrees in schools, and brotherhoods in cities,
Peaceful commerce from dividable shores,
The primogeniture and due of birth,
Prerogative of age, crowns, scepters, laurels,
But by degree stand in authentic place?
Take but degree away, untune that string,
And hark what discord follows. Each thing meets
In mere oppugnancy.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)
“If twins are believed to be less intelligent as a class than single-born children, it is not surprising that many times they are also seen as ripe for social and academic problems in school. No one knows the extent to which these kind of attitudes affect the behavior of multiples in school, and virtually nothing is known from a research point of view about social behavior of twins over the age of six or seven, because this hasnt been studied either.”
—Pamela Patrick Novotny (20th century)