It is not unheard of for students to be invited to university directly from high school, however it is very rare. The student has to show amazing levels of intelligence and an unusually high IQ with exceptional examination results to be recognised by a highly professional university.
Usually you are required to go to college first and gain A-level or equivalent qualifications. These are required because your grades are counted as "points", known as "UCAS Points". The higher your college grades are, the more UCAS points your grades are worth. Highly professional universities such as Oxford and Cambridge naturally require students to have relatively high UCAS points, while other universities only require high UCAS points for certain courses.
So, in summary, it is not impossible to go straight to Oxford University from high school, however it is extremely rare. You would be better off concentrating in school so you can get into a good college. When you have worked through college accumulating UCAS points, you can apply to join Oxford.
Another benefit of finishing college first before university is that you will have more qualifications, therefore better job prospects.
Oxford Castle was built 1071 by Robert D'Oilly for William the Conqueror. Castles were built up and down the country immediately after the Conquest in order to establish control over the native populations. Oxford Castle was built over the west end of the town destroying a good part of it and would have been quite simply the largest and most dominating structure in the town. Castles at that time were a military stronghold with a tower on a mound and massive earthworks called baileys, nothing like later medieval castle which were vast
Oxford wants three A-Levels taken in the subjects that one wishes to study there. (See Oxford's official website to find out what subjects.) Also, they want an A on the final test in subject unless it is an uncompetitive year. If so they might accept two A's and one B.
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The most popular courses in order are:
1. Economics and Management (BA - 3 years)
2. Medicine (MB BCh - 6 years)
3. Philosophy, Politics and Economics (BA Joint Hons - 3 years)
4. Mathematics (MMath - 4 years)
5. Law (BA - 3 years)
As there is no Oxford university in London then there is no such course.
Centralization and Decentralization? Description An organization has to make strategic and operational decisions. Where and by whom should these decisions be made? And: how should the organization structure be adapted? Centralization and Decentralization are two opposite ways to transfer decision-making power and to change the organizational structure of organizations accordingly. Centralization: * Definition: The process of transferring and assigning decision-making authority to higher levels of an organizational hierarchy. * In a centralized organization, the decision-making has been moved to higher levels or tiers of the organization, such as a head office, or a corporate center. * Knowledge, information and ideas are concentrated at the top, and decisions are cascaded down the organization. * The span of control of top managers is relatively broad, and there are relatively many tiers in the organization. Compare: Fayol. Decentralization: * Definition: The process of transferring and assigning decision-making authority to lower levels of an organizational hierarchy. * In a decentralized organization, the decision-making has been moved to lower levels or tiers of the organization, such as divisions, branches, departments or subsidiaries. * Knowledge, information and ideas are flowing from the bottom to the top of the organization. * The span of control of top managers is relatively small, and there are relatively few tiers in the organization, because there is more autonomy in the lower ranks. Three Forms of decentralization * Deconcentration. The weakest form of decentralization. Decision making authority is redistributed to lower or regional levels of the same central organization. * Delegation. A more extensive form of decentralization. Through delegation the responsibility for decision-making is transferred to semi-autonomous organizations not wholly controlled by the central organization, but ultimately accountable to it. * Devolution. A third type of decentralization is devolution. The authority for decision-making is transferred completely to autonomous organizational units. Strengths of Centralization. Characteristics * Philosophy / emphasis on: top-down control, leadership, vision, strategy. * Decision-making: strong, authoritarian, visionary, charismatic. * Organizational change: shaped by top, vision of leader. * Execution: decisive, fast, coordinated. Able to respond quickly to major issues and changes. * Uniformity. Low risk of dissent or conflicts between parts of the organization. Strengths of Decentralization. Characteristics * Philosophy / emphasis on: bottom-up, political, cultural and learning dynamics. * Decision-making: democratic, participative, detailed. * Organizational change: emerging from interactions, organizational dynamics. * Execution: evolutionary, emergent. Flexible to adapt to minor issues and changes. Participation, accountability. Low risk of not-invented-here behavior.
When a collection acquires a new item, that item has been accessioned and an accession number name be assigned to it to help track it. When a library acquires a book, that is a library accession of that book.
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If you are entering 7, 8, or 9 grade, you go to the campus and ask for a registration form. You turn in your form and if you qualify, you receive a test letter. It contains a slip that allows you to test in. Around the beginning of September, (the slip tells you the exact date) you go to the campus and take an entrance test. If you pass, you are excepted into Oxford.
We identify the four major decision responsibilities of operations management as process, quality, capacity, and inventory
They are indeed the same place. The University of Oxford is actually a culmination of thirty-eight sub-colleges under one title.I think in the case of Oxford they are the same place, ...
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Oxford's motto is "Dominus Illuminatio Mea " which means 'the Lord is my light'.
Oxford is mainly renowned for its arts subjects, in particular philosophy. Often science courses are combined with philosophy or other arts subjects. However, Oxford is very reputable in all domains.
I'm guessing the asker is from the US.
Oxford University doesn't really have a mascot, because it's not like "Universities" in the United States, which were mostly started as one single organization from the outset. There may be multiple colleges within the University, but it's a very top-down arrangement.
Oxford, in contrast, started as a number of independent colleges within the town of Oxford, which only later merged to form the University.
As such, there's no single unified mascot of "Oxford", though each college (or even each team) may have its own mascot.
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The motto of American University in Cairo is 'Catalyst for Change'.
* It's the oldest university in the English-speaking countries. * Many people abroad have heard of it; it has instant recognition value, a bit like Coca Cola. :) * Some people think it's just oh-so-classy. :)
Actually there are 38 colleges and 6 permanent private halls. :)
(on the University of oxford website)
no, unfortunately at the time women weren't allowed to go to university.