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Full-Time Students

Tuition Fees per Academic Year Students Admitted in AY2010-2011

Full-time Programmes (Subsidised)

Singapore Citizen

Singapore Permanent Resident

Non-Laboratory Based M.Sc.(Asian Studies) ^ M.Sc.(Financial Eng.) ^ M.Sc.(Information Studies) ^ M.Sc.(Information Systems) ^ M.Sc.(International Political Economy) ^

M.Sc.(International Relations) ^ M.Sc.(Strategic Studies) ^ M.Sc.(Systems and Project Management) ^

Dual Master Programme in M.Sc. (Systems and Project Management) and M.E. (Systems Engineering) with Stevens Inst of Technology Click here for fee structure. Laboratory Based M.Sc.(Bioinformatics) ^ M.Sc.(Biomedical Eng.) ^ M.Sc.(Civil Eng.) ^ M.Sc.(Comms. Eng.) ^

M.Sc.(Comm. Software & Networks) ^

S$ 6,620 6,620 6,620 6,620 6,620

S$ 7,950 7,950 7,950 7,950 7,950

S$ 10,600 10,600 10,600 10,600 10,600

S$ 17,220 17,220 17,220 17,220 17,220

6,620 6,620 6,620

6,620 6,620 7,950

7,950 *** 7,950 ***



S$ 6,620 27,300 6,620 6,620 6,620

S$ 6,620 28,600 7,950 7,950 6,620

Intl St (with

Svc Obligation)


7,950 ***

32,500 10,600 10,600

42,200 17,220 17,220 Intl St (without Svc Obligation)


7,950 ***

M.Sc.(Comp. Control & Auto.) ^ M.Sc.(Comp. Integr. Manufacturing) ^

M.Sc.(Digital Media Technology) ^ M.Sc.(Electronics) ^

M.Sc.(Embedded Systems) ^ M.Sc.(Environmental Eng.) ^ M.Sc.(Logistics) ^ M.Sc.(Mechanical Eng.) ^ M.Sc.(MST)^

M.Sc.(Power Eng.) ^ M.Sc.(Precision Eng.) ^ M.Sc.(Signal Processing) ^ M.Sc.(Smart Product Design) ^

6,620 6,620

7,950 7,950

10,600 10,600

17,220 17,220

6,620 6,620 6,620 6,620 6,620 6,620 6,620 6,620 6,620 6,620 6,620

7,950 7,950 7,950 7,950 7,950 7,950 6,620 7,950 7,950 7,950 7,950

10,600 10,600 10,600 10,600 10,600 10,600

17,220 17,220 17,220 17,220 17,220 17,220

7,950 ***


10,600 10,600 10,600 10,600

17,220 17,220 17,220 17,220

Yearly increase of 3% will apply to Year 2 and remaining duration of programme.

2. Non-subsidised Programmes Full-Time Students

Tuition Fees per Academic Year (unless otherwise stated)

Students Admitted in AY2009-2010

Students Admitted in &

before AY2008-2009

Full-time Programmes (Self-financing) Non-Laboratory Based EMBA (Chinese)


Intl St

S$ S$ S$ S$ S$

学费总额新币68,000元,包含注册费、学费、学生证费、课本费、讲义费、考试费、电脑使用费、设施费,著作版权费以及在南洋理工大学住 校期间由学校组织的参观、考察费;三次海外学习期间 (每次大约10天至两周) 住宿和部分餐饮费; 往返中国和新加坡的经济舱机票费用。 (选择参


The Nanyang MBA Master of Mass Communication

Master of Management in Hospitality

Total Program Budget (12 months): $78,033-$80,533

Master of Public Administration

M.A.(Contemporary China) MBA (Nanyang Fellows) MBA (NTU-Waseda Double MBA)

15,200 15,200

15,200 68,000

S$58,000 (a study grant of S$8,000 from Nanyang Technological University and Waseda University will be given to successful



11,000 11,000

20,000 20,000


20,000 20,000

Tuition: $56,675* 9,000

S$50,000 (applies to full time and part time)





M.Sc.(Infrastrucutre Engineering and Management) [1] M.Sc.(Knowledge Management)



12,000 12,000


12,000 12,000

M.Sc.(Managerial Economics) 20,000 20,000

20,000 20,000 20,000

Laboratory Based M.Sc.(Human Factors Eng.) M.Sc.(International

Construction Management) M.Sc.(Maritime Studies) M.Sc.(Technopreneurship and Innovation) - Chinese

M.Sc.(Technopreneurship and

S$ S$ S$ 12,000 15,000

S$ S$

12,000 12,000 15,000 15,000

12,000 12,000 8,800


7,000 7,000 16,000 33,000

7,000 16,000



Colleges Fear Course Costs Will Rise Again

Further education is becoming more expensive. Since 2005, the amount that most adults pay towards courses has doubled so that, by next year, over-18s will generally pay about half the cost of each class, instead of 25%.

Higher prices have led to fewer students, with the National Institute of Adult Continuing Education (Niace) estimating that at least 1 million fewer adults are studying in FE than five years ago. Now, with the Treasury strapped for cash and seeking further savings, it seems inevitable that the price hike will continue.

Last November, with little of the fanfare that accompanied the review of fees in higher education, the government launched a review in FE. At the same time, its Skills for Growth strategy warned that colleges should only expect to expand training if there are heftier contributions from learners.

Led by Chris Banks, chair of the Learning and Skills Council (LSC), the review is due to report in June — after the expected general election. Principals such as Dave Linnell of Cornwall College believe that, regardless of which party is in power, the government is bound to demand more from individuals and employers. “It’s just a matter of how much,” he says.

Banks is not willing to speculate over whether the review will recommend higher charges. Its main purpose, he says, is to study the current system of “co-funding” — the share paid by the government, individuals and employers — and decide if and where either of the latter should pay more.

It will also review the list of learners entitled to free classes. This includes all 16- to 18-year-olds, under-25s studying for their first level 3 qualification, all adults taking their first level 2 qualification, and anyone on income-related benefits. Most adult basic skills classes are also free, although stricter rules apply for English for speakers of other languages (Esol).

“The government has made it clear to me that it’s essential that we look in detail at how we can increase fee collection,” says Banks. “We want to make sure that individuals and employers see a value in the training they’re undertaking and, as a result, are willing to make an investment alongside the money that’s available from the public purse.”

Colleges such as Cornwall have already seen the effects of raising fees. Since 2006, the sum it receives from the LSC for adult education has fallen from £12.5m to £9m a year. In spite of initially using EU funding to keep prices down, adult enrolments have fallen from 4,400 to about 3,000.

Linnell accepts that learners should recognise the value of learning, but warns that eventually they will stay away. “They’re becoming more discerning,” he says. “People relate it to their other costs and judge whether it’s good expenditure.”

Cuts at Harlow College, near London, have been even more dramatic. This year, the college has fewer than 1,000 adult students compared with nearly 6,000 eight years ago. The principal, Colin Hindmarch, regrets it can no longer afford to run most traditional evening classes or taster sessions for adult returners. “There is a limited number of courses that we can offer,” he says. Even level 3 courses in plumbing and electrical work are classed by the LSC as “non-developmental” and no longer subsidised — leaving students, or their employer, to pay the full cost. In spite of fees going up, the amount that Harlow raises from learners in fee income has fallen by about half.

Julian Gravatt, assistant chief executive at the Association of Colleges, says the FE sector as a

whole faces a similar problem. “Individual fees have gone up,” he says. “Total fee income has not gone up as much because the number of old-style evening classes has reduced.”

The situation in work-based learning is equally complicated. While programmes such as Train to Gain are essentially free, and highly popular, apprenticeships are partly funded by employers, who normally pay the full cost of other training.

Graham Hoyle, chief executive of the Association of Learning Providers, says a fees review is long overdue. “The split between state and employer is unclear and has not been tested,” he says. “There is a lot of suggestion that employers are willing to put their hands in their pockets once it’s clear what value they’re going to get.”

But Shane Chowen, vice-president for FE at the National Union of Students, believes a greater emphasis on fees will mean colleges focus on courses that generate the most money. “What they offer is going to be determined by the needs of employers and not learners,” he says.

The Inquiry into the Future of Lifelong Learning, which reported last year, estimated that the government funded about £25bn of the £55bn spent on adult education or training in 2007-08. Employers contributed £20bn, with the remainder coming from individuals, including the self-employed.

Tom Schuller, director of the inquiry, says it is very difficult to predict how much extra learners, or employers, will pay as it depends on the type of course and individual circumstances, including motivation. “Individuals should be paying if they can afford to, but in very few instances will they pay the full amount,” he says. “They need to know that the state is doing its bit.”

Chris Humphries, chief executive of the UK Commission for Employment and Skills, says the government has waited too long to have a proper debate on how much is contributed by learners. He is encouraged by last year’s Institute of Directors survey showing that just 20% of organisations had cut training during the recession, and says now is the time for employers, and individuals, to pay more.

“Students are bearing a higher share of costs in the HE sector. We need a similar policy in FE,” says Humphries. “The higher the level of learning and the higher the return to an employer, the larger the share they should bear.”

(from /retype/zoom/fed641d3b14e852458fb570e?pn=3&x=0&y=576&raww=56&rawh=43&o=png_6_0_0_151_585_30_24_893.25_1263.375&type=pic&aimh=43&md5sum=210731bd6a59a11673360570985e1f31&sign=00a894235b&zoom=&png=1130-&jpg=0-0" target="_blank">Non-Subsidised【三】:四级巅峰预测试题二



Part IWriting (30 minutes)

Directions: For this part, you are allowed 30 minutes to write a composition on the topic High Schools Closed Management. You should write at least 120 words, and base your composition on the outline (given in Chinese) below:1) 很多中学都实行全封闭管理2) 有的人支持这种管理方法,而有的人却反对3) 你的看法

High Schools Closed Management

Part II Reading Comprehension (Skimming and Scanning) (15 minutes)

Directions: In this part, you will have 15 minutes to go over the passage quickly and answer the questions on Answer Sheet 1.

For questions 1-7, choose the best answer from the four choices marked [A],[B],[C]and[D]. For questions 8-10, complete the sentences with the information given in the passage.

Blood Donation: a LifeSaving Cause China enshrined the practice of voluntary, nonremunerated blood donations into law with the promulgation(颁布) of the Blood Donation Law on October 1, 1998. According to statistics from the Ministry of Health, the number of nonremunerated blood donors climbed steadily across the country in 2005. Last year, blood donated by nonremunerated donors accounted for 95 percent of the total used for medical purposes, and 84 percent of these donations were purely voluntary. This compares with respective figures of 22 percent and 5 percent in 1998. While more and more people are making voluntary blood donations, other statistics illustrate the hazards such donors face despite their goodwill. Minister of Health Gao Qiang told the media November of 2005 that around 70,000 people in China contracted HIV/ AIDS through blood transmission, either as donors or recipients. China has a population of 840,000 living with HIV, the majority of whom were infected through the intravenous (静脉内的) injection of drugs and unprotected sexual intercourse. Safe blood refers to blood that will not jeopardize the health of recipients through the risk of disease. For both donors and recipients, the safety of blood is directly related to their health and life, and it is vital that there are no lapses in the process. Therefore, as more people donate blood, the government is working to ensure that the nations blood supply is safe, for both donors and recipients.

Stringent Testing Procedures Every voluntary blood donor must go through complex testing procedures before donating blood, including an ID check and examination of blood pressure and blood composition, including a check for hepatitis. Besides the strict medical indicators, even something as simple as a sneeze in front of the medical staff could also bar a donor as being unsuitable. “It is out of a responsible attitude toward donors, since ailments might cause a negative reaction. Meanwhile, illnesses might harm the quality of the blood,” said a worker at the Xidan mobile blood bank. “Donors are perfectly safe while donating blood here because all the equipment used to collect blood, such as needles, will be discarded and replaced with new, sterile material each time a procedure is performed. So there is no risk of infection and no unsafe factor for the donors.” The Blood Donation Law clearly stipulates(规定) that seven components, including tests for HIV, hepatitis B(乙型肝炎), hepatitis C(丙型肝炎) and syphilis(梅毒), blood pressure must be strictly examined and no error is allowed in the testing. The staff confirmed that each of these factors is doublechecked later, and if blood is discovered to contain any abnormality, it is destroyed. Stringent tests await blood that is donated. Instead of

putting the blood into blood banks right away, collectors store it according to strict procedures. Immediately after the donated blood is delivered to the blood center, the blood type will be tested for the seven mandatory(命令的) items. To guarantee the accuracy of tests, they are conducted on two samples of a donors blood at the same time. The environment of the test labs, including the air and floor, is disinfected every day to make sure it is germ free. After these standard procedures, the accepted blood goes through various processes, such as the separation of blood components. In the final step, the medical staff obtains all the information on every blood donation from a computer scan of the label on each bag, if all results are normal, staff members will affix(贴上) the blood type to the bag. These bags are then stored in a blood bank for use. Health and Safe Blood Zou Zhengrong, Deputy Director of the Shanghai Blood Center, said, “There is no absolutely safe blood. One reason is scientific limitations. The disease must register abnormal figures before you can detect it and kill it. Second, the virus must accumulate to a certain amount before it can be discovered.” He explained that there is a gap between the time a virus invades a healthy body and when it can be detected. He noted that this “window period”, or the time it takes for a person who has been infected with a disease to test positive for antibodies, is 22 days in the case of HIV. In order to avoid problems threatening blood safety, such as concealing a disease history or the frequent sale of blood, China stipulates in the Blood Donation Law that the blood for clinical use supplied by all blood centers across the country must come from nonremunerated blood donors. China has two types of “nonremunerated” blood donation. One is voluntary, which means donors do not receive any compensation in the form of nutrition fees or other subsidies from the blood collection agency or the donors employer. The other is planned blood donation. Companies and government branches organize their employees to donate blood on a regular basis. This group of donors receives various types of material compensation from their employers. A real name system might serve as an effective method to defuse(消除) hidden dangers induced by economic incentives, experts say. Therefore,

many cities have invested generously in establishing a system so as to identify blood sellers. Aside from cracking down on the practice of paying people to donate blood, a real name system has other advantages. Zou said, “If every donor registers his or her real name and identity, if a rare blood type is badly needed, hospitals could save lives by tracing the donors by record. This solution is quite feasible.”

Government Investment In the mid1990s, illegal blood collection generated the spread of HIV/ AIDS in certain regions. To address this problem, China has adopted a series of laws and regulations to guarantee blood safety and set severe penalties for organizers of blood trade. Other measures also include cracking down on undocumented blood collectors, intensifying rectification of blood banks, implementing an HIV testing procedure and encouraging nonremunerated blood donation. With such efforts, the government has been committed to the elimination of the illegal blood trade and will punish those involved according to law. Issues concerning blood safety will be seriously dealt with. The government has also stepped up investment in improving facilities in blood stations. Vice Minister of Health Chen Xiaohong revealed at a national conference in March that in order to guarantee blood safety, governments at all levels invested a total of 2.25 billion Yuan in initiating a blood supply system construction project, which includes upgrading equipment for 318 blood stations and 119 blood centers. This project has built the first group of blood stations in the western area and greatly boosted conditions and facilities in blood stations. Meanwhile, this campaign closed down many unqualified blood collection agencies. By

the end of 2005, a total of 387 grassroots blood stations and blood banks had been closed or merged. Thus, China has formed a blood supply network consisting of blood centers at the provincial level, blood stations at the prefecture level and local blood banks. Meanwhile, blood donation and collection services are more accessible to the public and the level of blood safety has been greatly upgraded.[1175 words]

1.In 1998, of nonremunerated donations were made by purely voluntary donors.

[A] 5 percent.[B] 22 percent.[C] 84 percent.[D] 95 percent.

2.According to Gao Qiang, .

[A] donors of blood are frequently blamed for transmitting the virus

[B] there are an increasing number of voluntary blood donors

[C] recipients of blood are more likely to contract the virus

[D] there are big hazards in the blood transmission

3.Which of the following is NOT true while more and more people are making voluntary donations?

[A] The 840,000 people with HIV were infected through intravenous injection of drugs and unprotected sexual intercourse.

[B] Save blood will do no harm to the health of recipients through the risk of contracting the disease.

[C] The government is working on making sure that both donors and recipients will be prevented from contracting the disease.

[D] More and more people become voluntary blood donors.

4.To be a qualified blood donor, one must go through the following testing procedures except . [A] ID check[B] heart rate examination

[C] blood pressure examination[D] blood composition examination

5.We can learn from the passage that at the Xidan mobile blood bank, .

[A] donors are perfectly safe when donating blood

[B] donors are strictly examined with precise equipment

[C] donors are rewarded with a certificate

[D] recipients takes no risks when receiving blood


6.What can we know about the donated blood?

[A] It is put directly into blood banks for use after donated.

[B] The blood components are separated right after the blood is delivered to the blood center. [C] The blood is stored for use in a place where there are no germs.

[D] Medical staff use computer scanner to get all the information on every blood donation.

7.According to Zou Zhengrong, there’s no absolutely safe blood because of .

[A] invisibility of the virus

[B] lack of precise equipments

[C] scientific limitations

[D] fatal diseases that spread rapidly

8.In order to guarantee blood safety, the Blood Donation Law requires that the blood for clinical use must come from .

9.There are two types of “nonremunerated” blood donation in China, that is, voluntary donation and .

10.can enable the hospitals to trace the blood donors by record easily and quickly if a rare blood

type is badly needed to save someone.Part IIIListening Comprehension(35 minutes)

Section A

Directions: In this section, you will hear 8 short conversations and 2 long conversations. At the end of each conversation, one or more questions will be asked about what was said. Both the conversation and the questions will be spoken only once. After each question there will be a pause. During the pause, you must read the four choices marked [A], [B], [C] and [D], and decide which is the best answer. Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 2 with a single line through the centre.

11. [A] Having a break.[B] Continuing the meeting.

[C] Moving on to the next item.[D] Waiting a little longer.

12. [A] The woman doesnt like New Years Eve.

[B] The woman will spend the New Years Eve with the man.

[C] The woman will spend the New Years Eve in Hong Kong.

[D] The woman has not been invited to the New Year party.

13. [A] The man has been away for years.

[B] The speakers havent met each other for twenty years.

[C] The speakers were colleagues before.

[D] The woman didnt recognize the man yesterday.

14. [A] He is thoughtful. [B] He is forgetful.

[C] He is careless. [D] He is helpful.

15. [A] Teacher and student. [B] Doctor and patient.

[C] Lawyer and client. [D] Boss and secretary.

16. [A] Disappointed. [B] Happy. [C] Regretful. [D] Sad.

17. [A] From 8 am to 5 pm [B] From 8 am to 6 pm.

[C] From 9 am to 5 pm [D] From 9 am to 7 pm.

18. [A] The first. [B] The third. [C] The second. [D] The fourth. Questions 19 to 21 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

19. [A] Confident.[B] Anxious. [C] Scornful. [D] Selfcontent.

20. [A] Employment and the economy.

[B] The discord on council and some setbacks.

[C] The excess budget and the construction strike.

[D] Creating job opportunities and fighting corruption.

21. [A] He was lacking of responsibility. [B] He was not qualified as a candidate.

[C] He was competent for the position of mayor. [D] He was inexperienced in handling major issues.

Questions 22 to 25 are based on the conversation you have just heard.

22. [A] The man keeps the graphs about their presentation.

[B] They are going to school together by bus.

[C] The man holds some clothes for the woman.

[D] They are planning to go shopping together after school.

23. [A] On foot. [B] By driving. [C] By bus. [D] By taxi.

24. [A] If anything can go wrong, it will. [B] Where there is a will, there is a way. [C] God helps those who help themselves. [D] A friend in need is a friend indeed.

25. [A] Autumn. [B] Winter. [C] Spring. [D] Summer.Section B

Directions: In this section, you will hear 3 short passages. At the end of each passage, you will hear some questions. Both the passage and the questions will be spoken only once. After you hear a question, you must choose the best answer from the four choices marked [A], [B], [C] and [D]. Then mark the corresponding letter on Answer Sheet 2 with a single line through the centre.

Passage One

Questions 26 to 28 are based on the passage you have just heard.

26. [A] He knew well the captain of the team.

[B] He was introduced by a friend to the team.

[C] He replaced one member of the team who fell ill.

[D] He was selected after a series of shooting test.

27. [A] Happy. [B] Challenged.[C] Nervous.[D] Encouraged.

28. [A] He wanted to give help to Mr. Frank.

[B] He didnt believe that Mr. Frank was going to shoot himself.

[C] He was skeptical of Mr. Franks shooting skill.

[D] He thought Mr. Frank was a fool.Passage Two

Questions 29 to 31 are based on the passage you have just heard.

29. [A] Fighting and killing were respected as brave.

[B] It helped the societys limited resources support the healthy.

[C] The sick was not considered as a complete man.

[D] There were no strict laws against homicide.

30. [A] The man who had a dispute with the man whose wife was stolen.

[B] The man who borrowed goods from the man whose wife was stolen.

[C] The man who wanted to be superior to the man whose wife was stolen.

[D] The man who was attracted by the beauty of a particular woman.

31. [A] The creativeness of Eskimos.

[B] The strong judicial power of a headman.

[C] The lack of a real form of government structure.

[D] The strictness of a legal system.

Passage Three

Questions 32 to 35 are based on the passage you have just heard.

32. [A] In hospitals. [B] In labor agencies.[C] At airports.[D] At police stations.

33. [A] People who plan to lie release some kind of signals.

[B] People who plan to lie cant stay cool.

[C] Every thought of people reflects on their faces.

[D] The blood pressure rises when people are lying.

34. [A] It can not measure small changes in the body.[B] It can detect exactly all the lies. [C] It is useless in practice.[D] It still needs further improvement.

35. [A] The skin colour will become darker.[B] The wrinkles will increase.

[C] The muscle will quiver slightly.[D] The heat will increase.

Section C

Directions: In this section, you will hear a passage three times. When the passage is read for the first time, you should listen carefully for its general idea. When the passage is read for the second









2.每小题选出答案后,用2 B铅笔把答题纸上对应题目的答案标号涂黑。如需改动,用橡皮擦干净后,再选涂其他答案标号。不能答在试题卷上。

I. Each of the following sentences is given four choices of words or expressions. Choose the right one to complete the sentence and blacken the corresponding letter on your Answer Sheet. (15 points, 1 point for each)

1 . The development of netnews has formed a(n) ______ challenge to traditional journalism transmitted by newspapers, broadcasting stations and televisions.

A. united

B. uniform

C. unpleasing

D. unprecedented

2.It is easy to ______a spear in the daylight, but it is difficult to avoid an arrow in the dark.

A. dodge

B. evade

C. escape

D. invade

3. We were annoyed by his ______ reply, for we had been led to expect definite assurances of his approval.

A . nonsense

B. noncurrentwww.fz173.com_Non-Subsidised。

C. noncommittal

D. nonsacred

4. The patient has the right to considerate and ______care.

A. respectable

B. respectful

C. respective

D. respected

5 . Rosie's wonderful world came to a(n) ______ end when her parents' marriage broke up.

A. fast

B. snapwww.fz173.com_Non-Subsidised。

C. abrupt

D. hasty

6 . His evidence was a blend of smears, half truths and ______ lies.

A. downright

B. upright

C. thorough

D. radical


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