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Results tagged with Search options user 14133

The one who helps students to select courses or an academic major, engages in a short term and long term educational planning, assists in preparing the thesis necessary to obtain the degree; or a person who advises internship students on training in industry.

24
votes
Based on the information you provided in the question, I think you should focus on reason (b). You should probably avoid using words like "abuse" or "confrontation", at least in the beginning of the c …
answered Nov 2 '15 by user3209815
6
votes
If you are in the US and you professor is in India, I don't think a viable option is to visit him (at least for now). That leaves you with email and phone. If your professor doesn't answer emails, you …
answered Jun 19 '15 by user3209815
5
votes
There is a rather fine line that divides what students are expected to know before entering a program and what they are expected to learn. That is relevant at any educational level really, not only ex …
answered Jul 24 '18 by user3209815
75
votes
You should definitely keep the name. I've seen that people who passed away during some endeavor usually have their names surrounded with a rectangle. You can also consider putting some In Memoriam pa …
answered Jun 2 '17 by user3209815
5
votes
In short, it is normal that you feel like you were thrown in the deep end it is not normal for your adviser to act like she expected a post-doc. You feel overwhelmed, which is to be expected when fir …
answered Apr 11 by user3209815
4
votes
Your potential supervisor, like pretty much everyone else, expects useful professional correspondence. By useful I mean that they expect to learn something new from it. If no event has taken place tha …
answered Jun 30 '16 by user3209815
1
vote
I think you stated it pretty well, the young one having less influence, but more eager to collaborate vs. the more experienced one, with more influence, but who doesn't really need to prove himself an …
answered May 14 '14 by user3209815
7
votes
Just to clarify, when you say "holding their recommendation letters hostage", do you mean that that other group would refuse to provide you a recommendation letter, or that your advisor would refuse … to write you one, if you didn't do the required work? My first advice would be to talk to your advisor, especially since your scholarship has run its course. No reasonable person would insist under …
answered Oct 11 '18 by user3209815