On a sunny day, the professors and students of the University of California, Davis are preparing for a special academic year.
They’re on a mission to inspire their students to achieve academic excellence in science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) and their work will be taught in an online, peer-reviewed course called the Academic Poster Guide.
But as part of their mission, the students will also be required to complete an online survey, and in order to participate in this online survey they must agree to a number of strict guidelines.
The Academic Poster Handbook, developed by the American Society of Collegiate Registrars and Admissions Officers (ASCAP), aims to help students understand their academic potential and to assist them in applying for academic positions and scholarships.
ASCAP has made a significant commitment to making this resource available to all students through a free online guide and a “Certificate of Academic Success” that students can sign that will help them qualify for financial aid and scholarships, among other things.
But this is just one aspect of the guide’s educational value.
One of the most important aspects of this guide is that it can help students navigate a wide range of topics and to make their choices about career and academic plans.
It’s not just a “get out of jail free” card, says David A. Zwack, president of ASCAP.
“This guide is designed to help young people who want to go to college,” he says.
“It is a resource that is meant to help you make informed decisions about your future, and it’s also designed to provide a valuable learning experience.”
The guide is also designed so that students have the tools and knowledge they need to become a better professional.
As one example, it has a number that will tell them what is needed to get into a certain area of study.
A few of the guidelines for the guide include: Students should apply for an undergraduate degree at a postsecondary institution with a major in STEM and engineering.
Students who choose to pursue a degree in the STEM field will be encouraged to complete a post-graduate course in the field.
Students who do not meet these criteria will be asked to complete one of three online surveys: the Academic Guide, a student essay, or a “Letter of Intent.”
Students will also need to fill out a questionnaire on the subject of their major.
This guide, along with the ASCAP-developed “Certificates of Academic Progress” will be available to students in fall 2018.
If you or anyone you know needs help navigating these guidelines, contact the Office of Admissions at 888-487-4160.