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  • 1 Post By راعي فتك2002

الموضوع: ابا تقرير عن التسوق , English report about shopping

  1. #1
    عضو جديد
    الحالة : راعي فتك2002 غير متواجد حالياً
    رقم العضوية : 27006
    تاريخ التسجيل : 17-11-08
    الجنـس : ذكـر
    المشاركات : 2
    التقييم : 10
    Array

    1st ابا تقرير عن التسوق , English report about shopping


    السلام عليكم ورحمة الله وبركاته






    شباب لو سمحتوا ، اللي يقدر يساعدني وييب لي تقرير عن SHOPPING يتضمن مقدمة وموضوع وخاتمة ومصادر ، واكون شاكر له كثير .

    وعلى فكرة ، وآسف على كثر شروطي ، اتمنى ان تكون هالمساعدة قبل يوم الاربعاء ، لانه بيكون آخر يوم للتسليم .

    و اسمحولي ........








  2. #2
    أم محمد
    :: عضوية VIP ::
    الصورة الرمزية رؤية
    الحالة : رؤية غير متواجد حالياً
    رقم العضوية : 7497
    تاريخ التسجيل : 10-03-08
    الدولة : بوركينا فاسو
    الوظيفة : بطاله بلا وظيفه
    الجنـس : انثـى
    المشاركات : 8,270
    التقييم : 2092
    Array
    MY SMS:

    •°اتصـاآلات •°عندما تكون للرؤية دلااآلات

    افتراضي رد: ابا تقرير عن SHOPPING

    تنويه ،،
    جمـيع ملفاتي في الأقسام الدراسيه مقفله بالباسوورد التالي
    uae7.com أوuae.ii5ii.com
    وكل باسوورد مدون في الموضوع نفسه تحت "باسوورد فك الضغط"
    فقط قم بنسخ الباس والصقه في الملف حين يطلب منك

    الملفات شغاله 100%:)



    اضغط على


    Stay at the bottom Even of you are high..!





    يـامن تباكا على تراب خيه{ عشر ايام وارتسم باسم الهيأه {هذا حال انسان بدنيا ميته {لا أثرت به صياح ولا رده { ولا شل غير صالح ببره

  3. #3
    عضو الماسي
    الصورة الرمزية هاجر
    الحالة : هاجر غير متواجد حالياً
    رقم العضوية : 2011
    تاريخ التسجيل : 09-02-08
    الدولة : يوً ايٍ ايً~ًِ ^,^
    الوظيفة : طاأإلبًه~ً ـعلمً
    الجنـس : انثـى
    المشاركات : 9,201
    التقييم : 1226
    Array
    MY SMS:

    I DonT Think !M BeTteR That Any 1 ,. i JusT Think is No 1 BeTter Than Me xD

    افتراضي رد: ابا تقرير عن SHOPPING

    قايز هاجر عندها شوية ظروف ماتقدر تدخل المنتدى ادعولها بالتوفيق انشاءالله

  4. #4
    عضو جديد
    الحالة : راعي فتك2002 غير متواجد حالياً
    رقم العضوية : 27006
    تاريخ التسجيل : 17-11-08
    الجنـس : ذكـر
    المشاركات : 2
    التقييم : 10
    Array

    افتراضي رد: ابا تقرير عن SHOPPING


    شكراً اختي على سرعت تجاوبج وياي ، وعساج ذخر .


    اما عن المقدمة والخاتمة والمصادر ، فلازم اجتهد واكتبهن بروحي .


    مشكورة مرة ثانية .





    مابغا زود المزايا ولا يبغي المديح ان نظرته له وجاهة وله وجهٍ وجاه

  5. #5
    عضو نشيط
    الحالة : نورة خالد المصعبي غير متواجد حالياً
    رقم العضوية : 55387
    تاريخ التسجيل : 22-03-10
    الدولة : الامارات العربية المتحدة
    الوظيفة : طالبة vip
    الجنـس : انثـى
    المشاركات : 31
    التقييم : 10
    Array

    افتراضي رد: ابا تقرير عن التسوق , English report about shopping


    وين حتى انا حق الانجليزي صح ابلة الانجليزي حق المشروع






  6. #6
    عضو جديد
    الحالة : الطالب العبقر غير متواجد حالياً
    رقم العضوية : 90225
    تاريخ التسجيل : 18-01-12
    الجنـس : ذكـر
    المشاركات : 1
    التقييم : 10
    Array

    افتراضي رد: ابا تقرير عن التسوق , English report about shopping


    شكرا جزاك الله الف خير






  7. #7
    عضو جديد
    الحالة : طالب متحمس غير متواجد حالياً
    رقم العضوية : 92423
    تاريخ التسجيل : 24-02-12
    الجنـس : ذكـر
    المشاركات : 19
    التقييم : 11
    Array

    افتراضي رد: ابا تقرير عن التسوق , English report about shopping


    Introduction اتمنى أن تستفيدو منه منقول
    Dubai is one of the seven emirates and most populous city of the United Arab Emirates (UAE). It is located along the southern coast of the Persian Gulf on the Arabian Peninsula. The city of Dubai is sometimes called "Dubai city" to distinguish it from the emirate.
    Written accounts document the existence of the city for at least 150 years prior to the formation of the UAE. Dubai shares legal, political, military and economic functions with the other emirates within a federal framework, although each emirate has jurisdiction over some functions such as civic law enforcement and provision and upkeep of local facilities. Dubai has the largest population and is the second largest emirate by area, after Abu Dhabi. Dubai and Abu Dhabi are the only two emirates to possess veto power over critical matters of national importance in the country's legislature. Dubai has been ruled by the Al Maktoum dynasty since 1833. The emirates' current ruler, Mohammed bin Rashid Al Maktoum, is also the Prime Minister and Vice President of the UAE.





    Subject
    History

    Very little is known about pre-Islamic culture in the south-east Arabian peninsula, except that many ancient towns in the area were trading centers between the Eastern and Western worlds. The remnants of an ancient mangrove swamp, dated at 7,000 years, were discovered during the construction of sewer lines near Dubai Internet City. The area had been covered with sand about 5,000 years ago as the coastline retreated inland, becoming a part of the city's present coastline. Prior to Islam, the people in this region worshiped Bajir (or Bajar).
    The Byzantine and Sassanian empires constituted the great powers of the period, with the Sassanians controlling much of the region. After the spread of Islam in the region, the Umayyad Caliph, of the eastern Islamic world, invaded south-east Arabia and drove out the Sassanians. Excavations undertaken by the Dubai Museum in the region of Al-Jumayra (Jumeirah) indicate the existence of several artifacts from the Umayyad period. The earliest recorded mention of Dubai is in 1095, in the "Book of Geography" by the Andalusian-Arab geographer Abu Abdullah al-Bakri. The Venetian pearl merchant Gaspero Balbi visited the area in 1580 and mentioned Dubai (Dibei) for its pearling industry. Documented records of the town of Dubai exist only after 1799.
    In the early 19th century, the Al Abu Falasa clan (House of Al-Falasi) of Bani Yas clan established Dubai, which remained a dependent of Abu Dhabi until 1833. On 8 January 1820, the sheikh of Dubai and other sheikhs in the region signed the "General Maritime Peace Treaty" with the British government.
    However, in 1833, the Al Maktoum dynasty (also descendants of the House of Al-Falasi) of the Bani Yas tribe left the settlement of Abu Dhabi and took over Dubai from the Abu Fasala clan without resistance.[18] Dubai came under the protection of the United Kingdom by the "Exclusive Agreement" of 1892, with the latter agreeing to protect Dubai against any attacks from the Ottoman Empire. Two catastrophes struck the town during the mid 1800s. First, in 1841, a smallpox epidemic broke out in the Bur Dubai locality, forcing residents to relocate east to Deira.
    Then, in 1894, fire swept through Deira, burning down most homes. However, the town's geographical location continued to attract traders and merchants from around the region. The emir of Dubai was keen to attract foreign traders and lowered trade tax brackets, which lured traders away from Sharjah and Bandar Lengeh, which were the region's main trade hubs at the time.



    [IMG]file:///C:/Users/saeed/AppData/Local/Temp/msohtmlclip1/01/clip_image003.jpg[/IMG]Economy
    Dubai's gross domestic product as of 2005 was US$37 billion. Although Dubai's economy was built on the back of the oil industry, revenues from oil and natural gas currently account for less than 6% of the emirate's revenues. It is estimated that Dubai produces 240,000 barrels of oil a day and substantial quantities of gas from offshore fields. The emirate's share in UAE's gas revenues is about 2%. Dubai's oil reserves have diminished significantly and are expected to be exhausted in 20 years. Real Estate and Construction (22.6%),Trade (16%), entrecote (15%) and financial services (11%) are the largest contributors to Dubai's economy. Dubai's top re-exporting countries include Iran (US$ 790 million), India (US$ 204 million) and Saudi Arabia (US$ 194 million). The emirate's top importing countries are Japan (US$ 1.5 billion), China (US$ 1.4 billion) and the United States (US$ 1.4 billion).
    [IMG]file:///C:/Users/saeed/AppData/Local/Temp/msohtmlclip1/01/clip_image004.jpg[/IMG]The Jebel Ali port in Dubai, constructed in the 1970s, has the largest man-made harbor in the world and was ranked eighth globally for the volume of container traffic it supports. Dubai is also developing as a hub for service industries such as IT and finance, with the establishment of industry-specific free zones throughout the city. Dubai Internet City, combined with Dubai Media City as part of TECOM (Dubai Technology, Electronic Commerce and Media Free Zone Authority) is one such enclave whose members include IT firms such as EMC Corporation, Oracle Corporation, Microsoft, and IBM, and media organizations such as MBC, CNN, BBC, Reuters and AP.
    The Dubai Financial Market (DFM) was established in March 2000 as a secondary market for trading securities and bonds, both local and foreign. As of fourth quarter 2006, its trading volume stood at about 400 billion shares, worth US$ 95 billion in total. The DFM had a market capitalization of about US$ 87 billion. The government's decision to diversify from a trade-based, but oil-reliant, economy to one that is service and tourism-oriented has made real estate more valuable, resulting in the property appreciation from 2004–2006. Large scale real estate development projects have led to the construction of some of the tallest skyscrapers and largest projects in the world such as the Emirates Towers, the Burj Dubai, the Palm Islands and the world's tallest, and most expensive, hotel the Burj Al Arab.
    Culture
    [IMG]file:///C:/Users/saeed/AppData/Local/Temp/msohtmlclip1/01/clip_image005.jpg[/IMG]Dubai has a diverse and multicultural society. The city's cultural imprint as a small, ethnically homogenous pearling community was changed with the arrival of other ethnic groups and nationals — first by the Iranians in the early 1900s, and later by Indians and Pakistanis in the 1960s. Despite the diversity of the population, only minor and infrequent episodes of ethnic tensions, primarily between expatriates, have been reported in the city. In 1994, Hindu and Muslim labourers clashed over the destruction of the Babri Masjid in Ayodhya, India, which resulted in the detainment and deportation of hundreds of Indian and Pakistani workers. Major holidays in Dubai include Eid al Fitr, which marks the end of Ramadan, and National Day (2 December), which marks the formation of the United Arab Emirates. Annual entertainment events such as the Dubai Shopping Festival (DSF) and Dubai Summer Surprises (DSS) attract over 4 million visitors from across the region and generate revenues in excess of US$ one billion. Large shopping malls in the city, such as Deira City Centre, BurJuman, Mall of the Emirates and Ibn Battuta Mall as well as traditional souks attract shoppers from the region.
    The diversity of cuisine in Dubai is a reflection of the cosmopolitan nature of the society. Arab food is very popular and is available everywhere in the city, from the small shawarma diners in Deira and Al Karama to the upscale restaurants in Dubai's many hotels. Fast food, South Asian, Chinese cuisines are also very popular and are widely available. The sale and consumption of pork, though not illegal, is regulated and is sold only to non-Muslims, in designated areas. Similarly, the sale [IMG]file:///C:/Users/saeed/AppData/Local/Temp/msohtmlclip1/01/clip_image006.jpg[/IMG]of alcoholic beverages is regulated. A liquor permit is required to purchase alcohol; however, alcohol is available in bars and restaurants within four or five star hotels. Shisha and qahwa boutiques are also popular in Dubai.
    Hollywood and Bollywood movies are popular in Dubai. The city hosts the annual Dubai International Film Festival, which attracts celebrities from Arab and International cinema. Dubai has an active music scene, with musicians Amr Diab, Diana Haddad, Tarkan, Aerosmith, Santana, Elton John, Pink, Shakira, Celine Dion and Phil Collins having performed in the city. Madonna is rumored to play live in November for ₤7.5 million. The Dubai Desert Rock Festival is also another major festival consisting of Heavy ****l and rock artists.
    Football and cricket are the most popular sports in Dubai. Five teams — Al Wasl, Al-Shabab, Al-Ahli, Al Nasr and Hatta — represent Dubai in UAE League football. Current champions Al-Wasl have the second-most number of championships in the UAE League, after Al Ain. Cricket is followed by Dubai's large South Asian community and in 2005, the International Cricket Council (ICC) moved its headquarters from London to Dubai. The city has hosted several India-Pakistan matches and two new grass grounds are being developed in Dubai Sports City. Dubai also hosts both the annual Dubai Tennis Championships and The Legends Rock Dubai tennis tournaments, as well as the Dubai Desert Classic golf tournament, all of which attract sports stars from around the world. The Dubai World Cup, a thoroughbred horse race, is held annually at the Nad Al Sheba Racecourse.
    Dubai is known for its nightlife. Clubs and bars are found mostly in hotels due to the liquor laws. The New York Times listed Dubai as its travel choice for partying in 2008.


    Conclusion
    There isn't much to say as conclusion so I will talk about one of the most important thing in Dubai which is education.
    [IMG]file:///C:/Users/saeed/AppData/Local/Temp/msohtmlclip1/01/clip_image007.jpg[/IMG]The school system in Dubai does not differ from that of the United Arab Emirates. As of 2006, there are 88 public schools run by the Ministry of Education that serve Emiratis and expatriate Arabs as well as 132 private schools. The medium of instruction in public schools is Arabic with emphasis on English as a second language, while most of the private schools use English as their medium of instruction. Most private schools cater to one or more expatriate communities. Delhi Private School, Our Own English High School, the Dubai Modern High School, and The Indian High School, Dubai offer either a CBSE or an ICSE Indian syllabus. Similarly, there are also several reputable Pakistani schools offering FBISE curriculum for expatriate children. Dubai English Speaking School, Jumeirah Primary School, Jebel Ali Primary School, the Cambridge High School (or Cambridge International School), Jumeirah English Speaking School, King's School and the Horizon School all offer British primary education up to the age of eleven. Dubai British School, Dubai College, English College Dubai, Jumeirah English Speaking School, Jumeirah College and St. Mary's Catholic High School are all British eleven-to-eighteen secondary schools which offer GCSE and A-Levels. Emirates International School along with the Cambridge High School provides full student education up to the age of 18, this is an International school and offers IGCSE and A-Levels. Wellington International School, which caters education from 4-18, offers IGCSE and A-Levels. Deira International School also offers the IB program including the IGCSE program.
    The Ministry of Education of the United Arab Emirates is responsible for school's accreditation. The Dubai Education Council was established in July 2005 to develop the education sector in Dubai. The Knowledge and Human Development Authority (KHDA) was established in 2006 to develop education and human resource sectors in Dubai, and license educational institutes.

    Resources
    Google
    Www. Wikipedia.com






  8. #8
    عضو جديد
    الحالة : طالب متحمس غير متواجد حالياً
    رقم العضوية : 92423
    تاريخ التسجيل : 24-02-12
    الجنـس : ذكـر
    المشاركات : 19
    التقييم : 11
    Array

    افتراضي رد: ابا تقرير عن التسوق , English report about shopping


    Introduction اتمنى أن تستفيدو منه منقول
    Dubai is one of the seven emirates and most populous city of the United Arab Emirates (UAE). It is located along the southern coast of the Persian Gulf on the Arabian Peninsula. The city of Dubai is sometimes called "Dubai city" to distinguish it from the emirate.
    Written accounts document the existence of the city for at least 150 years prior to the formation of the UAE. Dubai shares legal, political, military and economic functions with the other emirates within a federal framework, although each emirate has jurisdiction over some functions such as civic law enforcement and provision and upkeep of local facilities. Dubai has the largest population and is the second largest emirate by area, after Abu Dhabi. Dubai and Abu Dhabi are the only two emirates to possess veto power over critical matters of national importance in the country's legislature. Dubai has been ruled by the Al Maktoum dynasty since 1833. The emirates' current ruler, Mohammed bin Rashid Al Maktoum, is also the Prime Minister and Vice President of the UAE.





    Subject
    History

    Very little is known about pre-Islamic culture in the south-east Arabian peninsula, except that many ancient towns in the area were trading centers between the Eastern and Western worlds. The remnants of an ancient mangrove swamp, dated at 7,000 years, were discovered during the construction of sewer lines near Dubai Internet City. The area had been covered with sand about 5,000 years ago as the coastline retreated inland, becoming a part of the city's present coastline. Prior to Islam, the people in this region worshiped Bajir (or Bajar).
    The Byzantine and Sassanian empires constituted the great powers of the period, with the Sassanians controlling much of the region. After the spread of Islam in the region, the Umayyad Caliph, of the eastern Islamic world, invaded south-east Arabia and drove out the Sassanians. Excavations undertaken by the Dubai Museum in the region of Al-Jumayra (Jumeirah) indicate the existence of several artifacts from the Umayyad period. The earliest recorded mention of Dubai is in 1095, in the "Book of Geography" by the Andalusian-Arab geographer Abu Abdullah al-Bakri. The Venetian pearl merchant Gaspero Balbi visited the area in 1580 and mentioned Dubai (Dibei) for its pearling industry. Documented records of the town of Dubai exist only after 1799.
    In the early 19th century, the Al Abu Falasa clan (House of Al-Falasi) of Bani Yas clan established Dubai, which remained a dependent of Abu Dhabi until 1833. On 8 January 1820, the sheikh of Dubai and other sheikhs in the region signed the "General Maritime Peace Treaty" with the British government.
    However, in 1833, the Al Maktoum dynasty (also descendants of the House of Al-Falasi) of the Bani Yas tribe left the settlement of Abu Dhabi and took over Dubai from the Abu Fasala clan without resistance.[18] Dubai came under the protection of the United Kingdom by the "Exclusive Agreement" of 1892, with the latter agreeing to protect Dubai against any attacks from the Ottoman Empire. Two catastrophes struck the town during the mid 1800s. First, in 1841, a smallpox epidemic broke out in the Bur Dubai locality, forcing residents to relocate east to Deira.
    Then, in 1894, fire swept through Deira, burning down most homes. However, the town's geographical location continued to attract traders and merchants from around the region. The emir of Dubai was keen to attract foreign traders and lowered trade tax brackets, which lured traders away from Sharjah and Bandar Lengeh, which were the region's main trade hubs at the time.



    [IMG]file:///C:/Users/saeed/AppData/Local/Temp/msohtmlclip1/01/clip_image003.jpg[/IMG]Economy
    Dubai's gross domestic product as of 2005 was US$37 billion. Although Dubai's economy was built on the back of the oil industry, revenues from oil and natural gas currently account for less than 6% of the emirate's revenues. It is estimated that Dubai produces 240,000 barrels of oil a day and substantial quantities of gas from offshore fields. The emirate's share in UAE's gas revenues is about 2%. Dubai's oil reserves have diminished significantly and are expected to be exhausted in 20 years. Real Estate and Construction (22.6%),Trade (16%), entrecote (15%) and financial services (11%) are the largest contributors to Dubai's economy. Dubai's top re-exporting countries include Iran (US$ 790 million), India (US$ 204 million) and Saudi Arabia (US$ 194 million). The emirate's top importing countries are Japan (US$ 1.5 billion), China (US$ 1.4 billion) and the United States (US$ 1.4 billion).
    [IMG]file:///C:/Users/saeed/AppData/Local/Temp/msohtmlclip1/01/clip_image004.jpg[/IMG]The Jebel Ali port in Dubai, constructed in the 1970s, has the largest man-made harbor in the world and was ranked eighth globally for the volume of container traffic it supports. Dubai is also developing as a hub for service industries such as IT and finance, with the establishment of industry-specific free zones throughout the city. Dubai Internet City, combined with Dubai Media City as part of TECOM (Dubai Technology, Electronic Commerce and Media Free Zone Authority) is one such enclave whose members include IT firms such as EMC Corporation, Oracle Corporation, Microsoft, and IBM, and media organizations such as MBC, CNN, BBC, Reuters and AP.
    The Dubai Financial Market (DFM) was established in March 2000 as a secondary market for trading securities and bonds, both local and foreign. As of fourth quarter 2006, its trading volume stood at about 400 billion shares, worth US$ 95 billion in total. The DFM had a market capitalization of about US$ 87 billion. The government's decision to diversify from a trade-based, but oil-reliant, economy to one that is service and tourism-oriented has made real estate more valuable, resulting in the property appreciation from 2004–2006. Large scale real estate development projects have led to the construction of some of the tallest skyscrapers and largest projects in the world such as the Emirates Towers, the Burj Dubai, the Palm Islands and the world's tallest, and most expensive, hotel the Burj Al Arab.
    Culture
    [IMG]file:///C:/Users/saeed/AppData/Local/Temp/msohtmlclip1/01/clip_image005.jpg[/IMG]Dubai has a diverse and multicultural society. The city's cultural imprint as a small, ethnically homogenous pearling community was changed with the arrival of other ethnic groups and nationals — first by the Iranians in the early 1900s, and later by Indians and Pakistanis in the 1960s. Despite the diversity of the population, only minor and infrequent episodes of ethnic tensions, primarily between expatriates, have been reported in the city. In 1994, Hindu and Muslim labourers clashed over the destruction of the Babri Masjid in Ayodhya, India, which resulted in the detainment and deportation of hundreds of Indian and Pakistani workers. Major holidays in Dubai include Eid al Fitr, which marks the end of Ramadan, and National Day (2 December), which marks the formation of the United Arab Emirates. Annual entertainment events such as the Dubai Shopping Festival (DSF) and Dubai Summer Surprises (DSS) attract over 4 million visitors from across the region and generate revenues in excess of US$ one billion. Large shopping malls in the city, such as Deira City Centre, BurJuman, Mall of the Emirates and Ibn Battuta Mall as well as traditional souks attract shoppers from the region.
    The diversity of cuisine in Dubai is a reflection of the cosmopolitan nature of the society. Arab food is very popular and is available everywhere in the city, from the small shawarma diners in Deira and Al Karama to the upscale restaurants in Dubai's many hotels. Fast food, South Asian, Chinese cuisines are also very popular and are widely available. The sale and consumption of pork, though not illegal, is regulated and is sold only to non-Muslims, in designated areas. Similarly, the sale [IMG]file:///C:/Users/saeed/AppData/Local/Temp/msohtmlclip1/01/clip_image006.jpg[/IMG]of alcoholic beverages is regulated. A liquor permit is required to purchase alcohol; however, alcohol is available in bars and restaurants within four or five star hotels. Shisha and qahwa boutiques are also popular in Dubai.
    Hollywood and Bollywood movies are popular in Dubai. The city hosts the annual Dubai International Film Festival, which attracts celebrities from Arab and International cinema. Dubai has an active music scene, with musicians Amr Diab, Diana Haddad, Tarkan, Aerosmith, Santana, Elton John, Pink, Shakira, Celine Dion and Phil Collins having performed in the city. Madonna is rumored to play live in November for ₤7.5 million. The Dubai Desert Rock Festival is also another major festival consisting of Heavy ****l and rock artists.
    Football and cricket are the most popular sports in Dubai. Five teams — Al Wasl, Al-Shabab, Al-Ahli, Al Nasr and Hatta — represent Dubai in UAE League football. Current champions Al-Wasl have the second-most number of championships in the UAE League, after Al Ain. Cricket is followed by Dubai's large South Asian community and in 2005, the International Cricket Council (ICC) moved its headquarters from London to Dubai. The city has hosted several India-Pakistan matches and two new grass grounds are being developed in Dubai Sports City. Dubai also hosts both the annual Dubai Tennis Championships and The Legends Rock Dubai tennis tournaments, as well as the Dubai Desert Classic golf tournament, all of which attract sports stars from around the world. The Dubai World Cup, a thoroughbred horse race, is held annually at the Nad Al Sheba Racecourse.
    Dubai is known for its nightlife. Clubs and bars are found mostly in hotels due to the liquor laws. The New York Times listed Dubai as its travel choice for partying in 2008.


    Conclusion
    There isn't much to say as conclusion so I will talk about one of the most important thing in Dubai which is education.
    [IMG]file:///C:/Users/saeed/AppData/Local/Temp/msohtmlclip1/01/clip_image007.jpg[/IMG]The school system in Dubai does not differ from that of the United Arab Emirates. As of 2006, there are 88 public schools run by the Ministry of Education that serve Emiratis and expatriate Arabs as well as 132 private schools. The medium of instruction in public schools is Arabic with emphasis on English as a second language, while most of the private schools use English as their medium of instruction. Most private schools cater to one or more expatriate communities. Delhi Private School, Our Own English High School, the Dubai Modern High School, and The Indian High School, Dubai offer either a CBSE or an ICSE Indian syllabus. Similarly, there are also several reputable Pakistani schools offering FBISE curriculum for expatriate children. Dubai English Speaking School, Jumeirah Primary School, Jebel Ali Primary School, the Cambridge High School (or Cambridge International School), Jumeirah English Speaking School, King's School and the Horizon School all offer British primary education up to the age of eleven. Dubai British School, Dubai College, English College Dubai, Jumeirah English Speaking School, Jumeirah College and St. Mary's Catholic High School are all British eleven-to-eighteen secondary schools which offer GCSE and A-Levels. Emirates International School along with the Cambridge High School provides full student education up to the age of 18, this is an International school and offers IGCSE and A-Levels. Wellington International School, which caters education from 4-18, offers IGCSE and A-Levels. Deira International School also offers the IB program including the IGCSE program.
    The Ministry of Education of the United Arab Emirates is responsible for school's accreditation. The Dubai Education Council was established in July 2005 to develop the education sector in Dubai. The Knowledge and Human Development Authority (KHDA) was established in 2006 to develop education and human resource sectors in Dubai, and license educational institutes.

    Resources
    Google
    Www. Wikipedia.com






  9. #9
    عضو جديد
    الصورة الرمزية Ibrahimovice
    الحالة : Ibrahimovice غير متواجد حالياً
    رقم العضوية : 129625
    تاريخ التسجيل : 03-02-14
    الجنـس : ذكـر
    المشاركات : 13
    التقييم : 13
    Array

    افتراضي رد: ابا تقرير عن التسوق , English report about shopping


    thanx






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