Ani - Viral

Evrything About Viral

Page 3 of 42

1

Weigh Whether to Work During College

There was a time when a student could just work a summer job to help pay for college, but today more students are having to work their way through school to offset rising tuition costs.

In fact, the U.S. Census Bureau found that 72 percent of undergraduates work and one-fifth of those students worked full time.

Most part-time jobs that students find while in school pay lower hourly wages, says Anthony P. Carnevale, director of the Georgetown University Center on the Education and the Workforce.

“You can’t make enough working retail to pay for a college degree,” he says. “High school jobs don’t pay enough to get you through college, and these are the types of jobs that college students typically get.”

But despite lower pay, college advising experts say that shouldn’t deter undergrads from pursuing part-time work. There are several positive outcomes, they say, that come from working during school – less in loans and better time management skills, to name a couple.

“I’m a big advocate of working during school,” says Sean Moore, founder of college financial planning service SMART College Funding. “If that means they’re working five, 10 or 15 hours a week, I think that helps build character and pays part of the cost of college.”

For students who are considering or planning to work while in school, here are several points to consider.

1. Work no more than 20 hours: Several studies, including one by the Department of Education, show that students who work fewer than 15 to 20 hours often report a higher GPA than those who don’t work at all.

“There’s kind of a window of one to 15 hours a week and maybe as high as 20 hours a work,” Moore says. “When you’re working more than 20 hours a week, it becomes harder to juggle everything.”

Grades and school completion rates start to drop when a student’s number of hours worked per week is more than 20 hours, experts say.

Moore says students may consider taking out a loan if work starts to affect school performance and other options – such as federal loans – have been exhausted.

2. Consider options other than work-study: When college senior Zach Schneider, 21, started his freshman year at American University, he was offered work-study as part of his financial aid package.

“What I found was the work-study program wasn’t as flexible as I wanted it to be. It wasn’t a really interesting job with what I wanted to do and it didn’t pay well,” the communications major says.

Under work-study, students earn the federal minimum wage – $7.25 – but may earn more, depending on the job.

Schneider says he did only one semester of work-study and found catering and restaurant work to pay better.

“It served two things for me: It was a way for me to make money and a way for me to eat very cheaply – I would get some level of a discount,” says the California native, who estimates his part-time earnings to be around $5,000 annually.

Experts say if a student can make more – rather than $7.25 an hour – then it’s better to take the higher paying job.

“But sometimes the reality is you have to take what you can get,” Moore from SMART College Funding says. “If work-study is available, on campus and you don’t have to commute or search, then that can be a viable option.”

3. Develop a business: Derek Sallmann, a senior at Wisconsin Lutheran College, earns money from his musical performances to cover college expenses.

“It’s good for everyone to have their own independent project whether you start your own business or sell something you hand make or perform or do art,” says the solo musician and biology major, who sings and plays guitar at different venues around Milwaukee. “You also learn business skills and how to operate in the real world.”

 

Sallmann says he earns as little as food for payment to $500 from performing at a gig, but really enjoys the flexibility of creating his own schedule. The 21-year-old says he’s made enough money from his music to offset the need for student loans.

“There’s nothing wrong or bad about taking out student loans; I just always thought it would be better if I could not do that,” he says.

His advice to students: “Find creative ways to make money whether it’s starting a lawn business in the summer or teaching something you’re good at. It’s always good to get creative to cut down on costs.”

1

Online MS in Business Analytics

Become a big data specialist—a competitive advantage in every aspect of business

With an MS in Business Analytics, you’ll be able to strategically position yourself as a brand analytics manager, e-commerce project manager, web metrics analyst, or a consultant to senior decision makers. You’ll be in demand as businesses around the world seek to leverage data to innovate and stay competitive. As one of the first top-ranked schools to offer an MS in Business Analytics, Kelley sets the pace in this field.

Complete this 30 credit-hour degree in 15 months to five years, and graduate prepared to:

  • Make business decisions based on analytic modeling
  • Think strategically in management situations
  • Unlock valuable statistical information from any dataset
  • Develop analytical models to provide solutions across multiple business functional areas

If you have an undergraduate degree in business, economics, information technology, engineering, or statistics, an MS in Business Analytics can refine your focus as a specialist. If you have an MBA, this degree will help you develop more in-depth analytical expertise.

Respected degree

Upon graduation, you’ll receive a Master of Science from the Indiana University Kelley School of Business—the same degree students studying on the IU campus receive.

Add an MBA

While earning your MS in Business Analytics, you can opt to add an MBA for a dual degree—adding general management to your skill portfolio in less time than it would take to pursue both degrees alone.

BUEX-C534 Simulation and Optimization for Business Analytics (3.00)
In this course, we develop analytical models using simulation and optimization to analyze and recommend sound solutions to complex business problems.  Models are discussed to solve complex problems using various tools on spreadsheets; including Excel solver for linear, integer and genetic programming problems,  probabilistic simulations, and risk analysis including statistical analysis of simulation models.
BUEX-C535 Developing Value through BA Applications (3.00)
This course will introduce students to the art and science of developing quantitative models that can be used to make better decisions. We will show how sophisticated Excel models can be applied to many problems such as those you will face in your internships and ultimate career. In addition to Excel fundamentals, we will learn how optimization tools, as part of the business analytic toolkit, are used to find tools to find the optimal-or near optimal solutions to constrained optimization problems. We also will consider Monte Carlo simulations that allow us to model uncertainty in Excel models. Throughout the course we will show you lots of features of Excel 2013 that will be useful in your career as well as your Kelley classes.
C565 Thinking Strategically: Game Theory and Business Strategy (3.00)
Game Theory has traditionally been a tool of economists, but its use in management situations has been growing rapidly in recent years. This trend is sure to continue. Managerial decisions are not static and cannot be made in isolation. Instead, a manager must account for the reactions of both rival firms, subordinates, and superiors to this directives and proposals. Game theory is a tool to use to examine these interactions. The course extends the analysis of game theory and business strategy that you began in the Managerial Economics portion of the Core. The ultimate aim of the course is to strengthen your ability to think strategically in business situations, rather than to teach you facts or theories. To achieve this aim, we will iterate between theory and practice. We will use both formal case studies and real world examples to sharpen our strategic thinking skills.
1

Men And Women — We Are So Different

1

How to Escape From a Sinking Car

1

Video: Here is some crazy strong winds

1

10 Colleges With the Highest Acceptance Rates

The U.S. News Short List, separate from our overall rankings, is a regular series that magnifies individual data points in hopes of providing students and parents a way to find which undergraduate or graduate programs excel or have room to grow in specific areas. Be sure to explore The Short List: College, The Short List: Grad School and The Short List: Online Programs to find data that matter to you in your college or graduate school search.

At some colleges, the chances of being admitted are slim. But there are also schools at the opposite end of the spectrum, where applicants don’t need to worry too much about the odds.

Among the 1,255 ranked schools that submitted these data to U.S. News in an annual survey, nine reported acceptance rates of 100 percent in fall 2015. Also on the list is Cameron University in Oklahoma, which admitted 99.7 percent.

Most of the 10 schools on the list are Regional Colleges – which focus on undergraduate education but award fewer than half of their degrees in the liberal arts – or Regional Universities, which offer a range of undergraduate and some master’s degrees, but few doctoral programs.

[Discover three tips to complete college applications on time.]

The University of Pikeville in Kentucky is the lone National Liberal Arts College on the list. These schools emphasize undergraduate education and award at least half their degrees in liberal arts disciplines. The University of Texas—El Paso is the list’s only National University, meaning it has a range of undergraduate, master’s and doctoral programs.

A majority of schools on the list are designated as Rank Not Published, or RNP, meaning that they rank in the bottom one-fourth of their ranking category. In those cases, U.S. News calculates a rank for the school but has decided not to publish it.

An additional 101 ranked schools nearly admitted 100 percent of applicants, reporting acceptance rates of higher than 90 percent to U.S. News for fall 2015, including the University of Toledo in Ohio and Montana State University—Billings.

[Learn to write a great college application essay.]

Meanwhile, schools with the lowest acceptance rates for fall 2015 include Alice Lloyd College, a National Liberal Arts College in Kentucky, at 4.7 percent; Stanford University in California, at 5 percent; and the Ivy League Harvard University, at 5.6 percent.

Below are the 10 colleges that had the highest acceptance rates in fall 2015. Unranked schools, which did not meet certain criteria required by U.S. News to be numerically ranked, were not considered for this report.

1

10 Colleges Where Applying Early Helps

The U.S. News Short List, separate from our overall rankings, is a regular series that magnifies individual data points in hopes of providing students and parents a way to find which undergraduate or graduate programs excel or have room to grow in specific areas. Be sure to explore The Short List: College, The Short List: Grad School and The Short List: Online Programs to find data that matter to you in your college or graduate school search.

Of all the advantages applying early to college offers, students might find one particularly appealing: a better chance of getting in.

Typically, students can apply to only one school under early decision and must attend if they’re admitted. That’s not the case for the less-restrictive early action and regular decision options, where students can apply to several schools and decisions aren’t binding.

[Learn what happens to students who back out of early decision offers.]

Among the 245 ranked colleges and universities that submitted these data to U.S. News in an annual survey, the average acceptance rate for applicants who applied early decision or early action for fall 2015 was about 63.1 percent, while the average for regular applicants was about 50.2 percent – a difference of 12.9 percentage points.

But among the 10 schools where applying early is most likely to boost applicants’ chances of being admitted, the gap between early and regular acceptance rates was much wider. Those schools admitted an average 83.7 percent of early applicants but just 37.8 percent under regular decision – a difference of 45.9 percentage points.

At the top of the list is American University in the District of Columbia, which accepted 87.2 percent of early applicants and 32.4 percent of regular applicants. Each of the 10 schools on the list saw a difference of at least 41.7 percentage points, with American University’s at 54.8 percentage points.

One school, Meredith College in North Carolina, admitted 100 percent of early applicants compared with 58.3 percent of regular applicants.

Nine of the schools on the list are either National Universities – which offer a range of undergraduate majors plus master’s and doctoral programs – or National Liberal Arts Colleges, which emphasize undergraduate education and award at least half of their degrees in the liberal arts.

Trinity University in Texas is the list’s only Regional University, meaning it has many undergraduate and some master’s programs but few doctoral programs.

[Discover tips to complete college applications on time.]

A few schools, including Presbyterian College in South Carolina, Abilene Christian University in Texas and Georgetown University in the District of Columbia, admitted fewer students from their early applicant pools than under regular decision. For instance, for fall 2015, Georgetown admitted 13.3 percent of early applicants and 19.4 percent of regular applicants.

Below are the 10 schools where at least 10 percent of applicants applied early and early applicants had the strongest chance for admission compared with regular applicants for fall 2015. Unranked schools, which did not meet certain criteria required by U.S. News to be numerically ranked, were not considered for this report.

Source :

1

MBA Program Overview

The U.S. News Short List, separate from our overall rankings, is a regular series that magnifies individual data points in hopes of providing students and parents a way to find which undergraduate or graduate programs excel or have room to grow in specific areas. Be sure to explore The Short List: College, The Short List: Grad School and The Short List: Online Programs to find data that matter to you in your college or graduate school search.

With many families worried about the competition in college admissions, the number of submitted applications has soared in recent years.

A recent report by the Higher Education Research Institute at the University of California—Los Angeles found more than 28 percent of fall 2015 freshmen submitted seven or more applications – more than double the percentage from a decade ago.

[Find out the 10 most and least expensive private colleges.]

But these fees can add up quickly for prospective students – especially with the Common Application, experts say. The Common App makes submitting multiple applications easier since the form is accepted at nearly 700 colleges and universities.

While some universities waive or reduce fees for students who apply online, other schools charge a hefty amount per application.

[Explore the colleges and universities that report meeting full financial need.]

California’s Stanford University charged $90 per application, more than any other university among the 1,028 ranked colleges that reported application fee data to U.S. News in spring 2016.

Among the schools that submitted data to U.S. News, the average application fee was around $42. The most common fee charged was $50.

Of the 45 schools that charged $75 or more for an application, the majority – 38 in total – are National Universities; these institutions offer a full range of undergraduate majors, plus master’s and doctoral programs.

Below is a list of colleges and universities that charged the highest application fees in fall 2015, though all schools listed will waive the fee for students with financial need. Unranked schools, which did not meet certain criteria required by U.S. News to be numerically ranked, were not considered for this report.

source : usnews.com

1

10 Awesome Beauty Hacks Every Girl Must Include In Her Daily Schedule

Every woman aspires to look beautiful and fresh all the time. But due to the hectic lifestyle, proper health care becomes quite hard. It’s not possible for every girl to pay a frequent visit to beauty clinics.

Natural DIY home remedies are always better than artificial beauty treatments. Just including healthy habits and implementing beauty hacks into your everyday routine can make you look up-to-date all the time. Check out these amazing hacks that every girl must include in her daily routine. Don’t forget to thank me later.

1) Sore foot treatment.

1) Sore foot treatment.

Massage your foot to soothe your foot ache. Mix 3 drops clove oil with 3 tbsp. of sesame oil in a bowl. Massage your aching feet with this oil. You’ll get rid of foot pain within 15 minutes.

0-3008

A Man Mixes Vinegar And Alcohol And Puts In His Ear, Something Surprising Happens?

We usually have this habit of considering anything that does not look good as a useless and bad deal. We will hardly take into consideration, the function that it might be performing.

One such example is ear wax and following is what we want to tell you.

Dr. David Hill is the host to a YouTube channel, ehowhealth.

Dr. David Hill is the host to a YouTube channel, ehowhealth.

Page 3 of 42

Powered by WordPress & Theme by A.K