Jump to content

MlhP4a

Members
  • Content Count

    5
  • Joined

  • Last visited

About MlhP4a

  • Rank
    Decaf

Profile Information

  • Interests
    drawing, caricatures, cooking
  • Program
    psychology

Recent Profile Visitors

451 profile views
  1. I had sent an email to a potential supervisor and she got back with a positive response. Now I want to increase my chance by texting another possible supervisor. However, the latter supervisor has produced many work with the first professor. I am in a dilemma now: whether I should write to other supervisors (if yes should I mention about the dialogue between the first potential supervisor and me?) What road would you recommend me to follow now?
  2. Hello! I want to get in contact with a potential PhD supervisor, and he asks candidates to submit an audit of their grades. Is it something like a transcript? I could not be sure. Thanks a lot!
  3. I am going to apply for a scholarship offered within psychology master degree at a university in Netherlands. They require me to write a letter of motivation that is specifically tailored to the scholarship offered. The problem is that, for several months, I had been focusing on writing up a Statement of Purpose, so I am bewildered a little bit now. Can someone please explain me the difference between these two things? And if you provide me with further ideas/insights about what to include in a letter of motivation written specifically to a scholarship opportunity, I would really appreciate it
  4. I think Kaplan is decent for Verbal section but it is very simple for quantitative section of the GRE. If you are new to the topics in math you can start with Kaplan, but never confine yourself to Kaplan before taking the real exam.
  5. Hello people! This is my first try of writing an argumentative essay and I kept it so short. Any comment would be appreciated since your help would help me to organize my future study plans for awa. Argument: People who use the artificial sweetener aspartame are better off consuming sugar, since aspartame can actually contribute to weight gain rather than weight loss. For example, high levels of aspartame have been shown to trigger a craving for food by depleting the brain of a chemical that registers satiety, or the sense of being full. Furthermore, studies suggest that sug
×
×
  • Create New...

Important Information

By using this site, you agree to our Terms of Use and Privacy Policy.