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Username (required)

Select a username that other members will see when interacting with you in this site. Please use a minimum of 8 characters

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Name

First, middle and last

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Undergraduate Classification

Student classification refers to the familiar names for the four undergraduate years: freshman, sophomore, junior, and senior. Your classification is not determined by the number of years of college coursework you have taken but by the number of semester hours you have earned.To be considered a Freshman, you need 0-29 credit hours. To be considered a Sophomore, you need 30-59 credit hours. To be considered a Junior, you need 60-89 credit hours. To be considered a Senior, you need 90 or more credit hours. For additional information see the Student Classifications section of the current Undergraduate Studies Catalog.

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Major Area of Concentration

Your major is defined as the specific area of study you choose to focus on in college. Most colleges offer a wide range of majors (everything from engineering to psychology to English literature). You probably won’t have to declare a major until the end of your sophomore year. Once you do, anywhere from one-third to one-half of your college classes will fall under this area of study. Your major will not only affect your academic track in college; it will also affect which jobs you will be eligible for after graduation (for example, a grad who majored in business will be immensely more qualified for a finance job than a grad who studied film). For this reason, it’s important to consider which careers you’re interested in when you choose your college major. And if you can’t pick just one major, don’t worry -- most colleges will allow you to choose two, an approach that’s called double majoring. Below is a list of majors and a brief description of what they are. The words bolded in orange refer to the Similarity to College Students and the Similarity to Job Groups sections of your JVIS Extended report. https://www.jvis.com/uguide/majordesc.htm

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College or University

Please state the name of the College or University where you are currently enrolled. Choosing a college or university to attend is a major life decision, but it’s not one that you have to make alone. U.S. News & World Report’s Best Colleges rankings can take some of the stress out of the school research and selection process and help students find a college that’s a good fit.

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Student ID Number

Please list your student I D Number for verification of enrollment. All members must be currently enrolled in college this active semester. U.S. News provides nearly 50 different types of numerical rankings and lists to help students narrow their college search. From National Universities and Liberal Arts Colleges to A-Plus Schools for B Students, find the right one for you.

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Grade Point Average

In some countries, all grades from all current classes are averaged to create a grade point average (GPA) for the marking period. The GPA is calculated by taking the number of grade points a student earned in a given period of time of middle school through high school.

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Courses Taken

List the names of the courses for which you have earned college credit.

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