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  1. #1
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    Unhappy تقرير عن Education in the UAE


    ممكن تقرير عن the education in the uae

    15 صفحة


    أرجوكم






    لازم أسلمه هالأسبوع








  2. #2
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    افتراضي رد: تقرير


    معقوله مافي رد






  3. #3
    مراقبة عامة
    الصورة الرمزية الرمش الذبوحي
    الحالة : الرمش الذبوحي غير متواجد حالياً
    رقم العضوية : 20026
    تاريخ التسجيل : 15-09-08
    الدولة : ღ ع ــآبرة سبيل ღ
    الوظيفة : ღ تآمل آلمدى آلبعيد ღ
    الجنـس : انثـى
    المشاركات : 28,202
    التقييم : 3153
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    MY SMS:

    لآ آله آلا آنت سبحآنك آني كنت من آلظآلمين..

    افتراضي رد: تقرير


    السلام عليكم ورحمة الله وبركاته,,

    تفضل اخوي,,

    United Arab Emirates

    Ministry of Education
    Abu Dubai Educational Office zone
    Abdilkadir Aljazairy secondly school
    year 2007/ 2008


    Subject\ English
    Report on “Education in UAE"







    by :
    Grade\11 Sc.3
    The article teacher
















    *Introduction


    This report by Mohammad Alamin a student in Abdulkadir school . It talk about Education in UAE .
    Before the discovery of oil, there was a very little development in the Arab peninsula. There were only religious schools where the children were taught by the Mutawaa. Their schools were made of palm trees and certainly no proper educational system. In 1962, when oil production started in Abu Dhabi, the country had only 20 schools for less than 4,000 students, most of them were boys. The country lacked the necessary transportation for development (hospitals, proper, housing, airports, etc...) as well as qualified human resources.
    The discovery of oil provided the necessary finances to improve the education system.
    This was a high priority for His Highness Sheikh Zayed bin Sultan Al Nahyan, the UAE president, who declared: “youth is the real wealthy of nation.” His aim was to use the oil revenue to develop academically and technically qualified citizens –men and women- able to serve their country in its future progress.
    When the UAE was established in 1971, education was still largely limited to inner-city areas, and there were less than 28,000 students in the country. Any student wishing to go beyond secondary education was financed by the government and had to go abroad, sometimes to other Arab countries, but mainly to England and the United States.


























    *Process:


    Education in General
    The UAE educational system was established at the beginning of the 1970s, and contains four stages, spanning 14 years of education: 4-5 year olds go to kindergarten, 6-11 year olds go to primary schools, the opening stage provides for children aged between 12-14 years, and 15-17 year olds go to secondary schools. The UAE provides a broad education system for boys and girls, with free education for nationals in governmental schools, colleges and universities. The private education part is always being improved and supplies for nearly 40% of the student population. Some of these schools offer foreign language education for different refugee communities and follow the program of the concerned countries. For example, children can go to English, French, German and Urdu schools.
    Educational Strategy
    The Ministry of Education and Youth has established a plan, to be applied over the next 20 years, to further develop the education system of the UAE. Their major concern is to make sure the development of methods and programs that stick to the latest international standards, with particular focus on introducing the latest IT resources at all levels. For example, one of the goals is to provide one computer for every 10 children in kindergarten, every 5 students in primary schools, every 2 students in preparatory schools and one computer per student in universities.



    The emiratisation of teaching staff is scheduled to reach 90% by 2020, in order to ensure that the Islamic principles and traditions of the UAE are sealed. A Planning, Development and Evaluation Office has been created by the Ministry to oversee the strategy's accomplishment.
    *Findings
    Today, every village in the UAE has its own primary school, a number of secondary schools in the cities offer boarding facilities to make sure that a greater percentage of the population has access to education. To complete the educational system of the UAE, the first higher education establishment in the Emirates, the UAE University, opened in Al Ain in November 1977. Since then, over 20,000 graduates have passed through its doors. More recently, Higher Colleges of Technology ($$$$ men's and women's) have opened in Abu Dhabi, Dubai, Al Ain, Sharjah, Ras Al Khaimah and Fujairah, teaching Business Administration, Accounting, Chemical Engineering and much more. Zayed University for women opened in 1998.

    There are also several career and technical education centers for those looking for useful training in their chosen careers. These include the Emirates Institute for Banking and Finance and the Abu Dhabi National Oil Company Career Development Centre.
    In 1999, Sheikh Nahyan bin Mubarak Al Nahyan, Minister of Higher Education and Scientific Research, inaugurated the Centre of Excellence for Applied Research and Training (CERT), providing a unique education program for all nationalities. Higher education is also available through the Zayed Military Academy in Al Ain.
    Women and Education
    Women have taken maximum advantage of the opportunities offered by the educational system. This is highlighted by the results of the General Secondary School Certificate 1999, where female students performed better than their male partners for the third following year. There have been many female graduates from UAE University and the HCTs in a variety of fields, including the arts, engineering, science, media and communications, and computer technology.
    The Education System
    Primary and secondary education is provided for all UAE citizens. The existing educational structure, which was established in the early 1970s, is a four-tier system covering 14 years of education.

    Kindergarten
    Age level from: 4 to 5 years old

    Primary
    Length of program in years: 6
    Age level from: 6 to 12 years old

    Preparatory
    Length of program in years: 3
    Age level from: 12 to 15 years old

    Secondary
    Length of program in years: 3
    Age level from: 15 to 18 years old
    Certificate/diploma awarded: Secondary School Leaving Certificate

    Technical Secondary School
    Length of program in years: 6
    Age level from: 12 to 18 years
    Certificate/diploma awarded: Technical Secondary Diploma

    Children with special needs
    Handicapped centers supervised by the Ministry of Labor and Social Affairs provide to those with hearing and physical disabilities, the visually impaired and others with special needs. The Ministry is always improving its facilities, at the same time highlighting the role of the family in caring for the disabled. The percentage of disabled people in the UAE is similar to the worldwide average (i.e. 8–10 per cent of the population).
    Some major new developments are under way, including a large centre in Abu Dhabi with 70 classrooms and 20 training workshops and the Al Thikka Club which opened in Sharjah. The Ministry of Education and Youth, together with the Red Crescent Society, also opened a centre for autistic children in Abu Dhabi, the first in a number of such centers planned by the Ministry.

    Higher Education
    Higher Colleges of Technology were established in 1988. Located in Abu Dhabi, Dubai, Sharjah, Al Ain, Ras al-Khaimah and Fujairah; these colleges prepare nationals for professional and technological careers in $$$$ government and private parts. Since their foundation, the colleges have grown a lot, with staff and students increasing by about 30 per cent each year.


    *Conclusions
    In the end of this report we know the meaning of education that encompasses teaching and learning specific skills . Also we show a education systems such as: Primary education Secondary education and another systems. I think the education is more important because it help us in our life and solves many problems ..






    *Recommendations:

    In the end of this report we know that The United Arab Emirates is now one of the most advanced countries in education providing its people the best schools and universities. It was noted in the recent success of the UAE Education system that the literacy rates have increased. In 1975, only 54% of men and 31% of women were literate. In 1998 this had risen to 73% for men and 77% for women.





    *Sources:

    *www.uaeinteract.com
    *www.uae.gov.ae
    *UAE Yearbook 2001, Trident Press
    *http://www.sheikhmohammed.com/englis...istory_edu.a





    "
    "
    ..سآغيب عنكم مدة آذكروني بدعوة
    لعلهآ تصل آلى آلسمأء فيقول لهآ الله كن فتكون ..



  4. #4
    مراقبة عامة
    الصورة الرمزية الرمش الذبوحي
    الحالة : الرمش الذبوحي غير متواجد حالياً
    رقم العضوية : 20026
    تاريخ التسجيل : 15-09-08
    الدولة : ღ ع ــآبرة سبيل ღ
    الوظيفة : ღ تآمل آلمدى آلبعيد ღ
    الجنـس : انثـى
    المشاركات : 28,202
    التقييم : 3153
    Array
    MY SMS:

    لآ آله آلا آنت سبحآنك آني كنت من آلظآلمين..

    افتراضي رد: تقرير عن Education in the UAE



    Education

    A rapid rise in population has necessitated a considerable investment in education. Today, the UAE offers a comprehensive education to all male and female students from kindergarten to university, with education for the country’s citizens being provided free at all levels. There is also an extensive private education sector, while several thousand students, of both sexes, pursue courses of higher education abroad at Government expense.
    Much has been achieved since the early 1970s but efforts are now being made to improve the educational environment for all pupils, in line with a re-evaluation of the role of government. In particular, Abu Dhabi Education Council (ADEC), is spearheading privatisation of the education sector in Abu Dhabi.
    Ninety-five per cent of all females and 80 per cent of all males who are enrolled in the final year of secondary school apply for admission to a higher education institution in the UAE or study abroad. Nationals can attend government tertiary-level institutions free of charge, and a wide and rapidly increasing range of private institutions, many with international accreditation, supplement the public sector. The Al Ain-based United Arab Emirates University (UAEU) continues to be the country’s flagship national institution of higher education, whilst newer institutions such as Zayed University (ZU), which has campuses in Abu Dhabi and Dubai, were established in 1998 by the Federal Government to educate national women and prepare them to actively participate in society. The Higher Colleges of Technology (HCT), on the other hand, offer a more technically oriented education in 12 well-equipped colleges spread throughout the United Arab Emirates. HCT, in conjunction with its commercial arm, the Centre of Excellence for Applied Research and Training (CERT), prides itself on responding quickly and effectively to current needs in the regional and international workplace.
    Notable private institutions include the American Universities of Sharjah and Dubai, Sharjah University and the Ajman University of Science and Technology. Recent entrants to the educational marketplace include Abu Dhabi University, Al Hosn University in Abu Dhabi and an Abu Dhabi chapter of the Sorbonne. Dubai is also setting-up a 2.33-million-square-metre, multi-university complex, Dubai Knowledge Universities (DKU), in the heart of its ‘Academic City’. The UAE also has several vocational and technical educational centres for those seeking practical training in their chosen careers.
    Indeed, now that the educational infrastructure is in place, the focus is on ensuring that the youth of the country are ready to meet the challenges of the twenty-first century workplace. In addition, to ensure that there are enough jobs for these emerging graduates, emiratisation of the workforce is being encouraged by the Government, especially in the private sector, where UAE nationals account for a very small percentage of the total workforce. Some progress has already been made in banking, insurance and human resources.

    Breakdown of the education system
    Primary and secondary education is provided for all UAE citizens. The existing educational structure, which was established in the early 1970s, is a four-tier system covering 14 years of education.

    Kindergarten
    Age level from: 4 to: 5 years old

    Primary
    Length of programme in years: 6
    Age level from: 6 to: 12

    Preparatory
    Length of programme in years: 3
    Age level from: 12 to: 15

    Secondary
    Length of programme in years: 3
    Age level from: 15 to: 18
    Certificate/diploma awarded: Secondary School Leaving Certificate

    Technical Secondary School
    Length of programme in years: 6
    Age level from: 12 to: 18
    Certificate/diploma awarded: Technical Secondary Diploma

    Primary school education is compulsory for all UAE citizens. Government policy is to provide staff/student ratios of 1:20 at kindergarten and primary levels; and 1:15 at intermediate and secondary levels. The existing staff/student ratios are well within this proposed range.

    Return to top

    Educational opportunities in the UAE have blossomed since the establishment of the Federation when only a tiny minority of the urban population had access to formal education. Today, the UAE offers a comprehensive education to all male and female students from kindergarten to university, with education for the country’s citizens being provided free at all levels. There is also an extensive private education sector, while several thousand students, of both sexes, pursue courses of higher education abroad at Government expense.
    Now that the infrastructure is in place, the educational focus is on devising and implementing a strategy that will ensure the youth of the country are ready to meet the challenges of the twenty-first century workplace.
    A major practical shift in ti****bling took place in 2006 following the Federal Government’s announcement that from 1 September 2006 the weekend schedule would be changed to make Friday and Saturday the official weekend for all public sector establishments as well as government schools and universities.

    PRIMARY AND SECONDARY EDUCATION
    Education at primary and secondary level is universal and compulsory up to ninth grade. This takes place in a four-tier process over 14 years: 4 to 5 year-olds attend kindergarten, 6 to 11 year-olds attend primary schools, the preparatory stage caters for children aged between 12 to 14 years, and 15 to 17 year-olds attend secondary schools. The emiratisation of teaching staff in government schools is scheduled to reach 90 per cent by 2020, in order to ensure that the Islamic principles and traditions of the UAE are maintained.
    Over 40 per cent of pupils attend private schools. Some of these offer foreign language education geared towards expatriate communities, usually preserving the culture and following the curriculum of the students’ countries of origin.
    A Cabinet decision issued in 2001 excluding expatriate students from government schools, was rescinded in mid-2006. Commencing in the academic year 2006/07, admission for expatriate students will be based on merit and fees will be levied.
    Abu Dhabi Education Council (ADEC), an independent Abu Dhabi-based corporate body which was established by Sheikh Khalifa in 2005, has been entrusted with the task of developing education and educational institutions in the emirate. The council will work closely with the Ministry of Education in formulating the emirate’s education plan within the framework of the UAE’s general education policy.
    ADEC has already announced a new initiative to improve the quality of public education. The project entitled ‘Public-Private Partnership for Public School Management’ enables leading local and regional private education providers to manage selected public schools in the Emirate of Abu Dhabi in conjunction with ADEC. Launched as a three-year pilot programme commencing in September 2006, selected Abu Dhabi schools, including kindergarten and primary schools for boys and girls in the three educational zones of Abu Dhabi, Al Ain and the Western Region, will be involved in the project. It is hoped that participating schools and their students will enjoy a richer educational environment, including better school facilities, efficient and less bureaucratic school administration systems, modern teaching and assessment methods, up-to-date curricula, more intensive use of information technology and additional extra-curricular activities. Principals and teachers, including national staff, will experience improved working conditions and professional development opportunities.
    ADEC issued a decree in 2006 abolishing fees at model schools in Abu Dhabi. ADEC will be responsible for all costs at the model schools, which will be directly involved in the development and evaluation of the educational process. ADEC and the Model Schools Committee are setting new standards for admission of students.
    ADEC has also entered into an agreement in which Zayed University will assist in developing the English language skills of elementary level students at four model schools. Thirty faculty members from ZU will work with the first and fourth grade students at these schools, observing and evaluating English language teaching methods, and designing modern academic programmes. The initiative will be extended to all schools at a later stage.

    IT EDUCATION
    The Ministry of Education is constantly honing its educational strategy to ensure that the programmes developed in its schools comply with international standards, with particular focus on introducing the latest IT resources at all levels. For example, one of the goals is to provide a computer for every ten children in kindergarten, every five pupils in primary schools, every two students in preparatory schools and one computer per student in universities.
    That IT education in the formative years has become a major priority for the UAE is underlined by the success of the Sheikh Mohammed bin Rashid IT Education Project (ITEP), which was launched in 2000. As well as installing computer labs in all participating schools, and creating a comprehensive cutting-edge curriculum, ITEP also provides an invaluable online educational resource at www.itep.ae. ITEP now provides courses in 40 high schools in the UAE (20 in Dubai, 20 in Abu Dhabi) and over 13,000 students pass through the programme every year. ITEP’s trainee pupils achieved 97 per cent success rate in courses in the 2005/06 academic year.

    HIGHER EDUCATION
    The UAE has established an excellent and diversified system of higher education in a very short period of time. Nationals can attend government institutions free of charge, and a wide range of private institutions, many with international accreditation, supplement the public sector. The country now has one of the highest application participation rates in the world. Ninety-five per cent of all females and 80 per cent of all males who are enrolled in the final year of secondary school apply for admission to a higher education institution or to study abroad.
    UAEU
    The Al Ain-based United Arab Emirates University (UAEU), which opened in the academic year 1977/78, continues to be the country’s flagship national institution of higher education and is committed to its role as the leading teaching and research institution in the UAE. UAEU offers over 70 undergraduate bachelor degrees and a number of graduate programmes in a wide range of disciplines. International accreditation has been awarded to the professional academic programmes and the non-professional programmes undergo periodic external evaluation by international experts to ensure that they meet international standards. Collaboration with international institutions also opens up new opportunities for UAEU’s students.
    UAEU is focusing on research and graduate studies and is moving from an open enrolment to a more restricted policy. The number of students enrolled at UAEU has increased from 502 in 1977/78 to 14,741 in the first semester of the academic year 2006/07. Enrolled male students represent 21 per cent of the total, while female students constitute 79 per cent. The total number of faculty members in the University was 700. This growth has necessitated the building of a new campus at Al Maqam, Al Ain that will provide 280,000 square metres of additional educational and residential facilities. In line with the UAE’s focus on constructive public-private partnerships in education, UAEU and Mubadala Development Company (see Economic Development) executed a 30-year concession agreement in 2004 that will enable the development of the new facilities on a BOOT basis (Build Own Operate and Transfer).

    ZAYED UNIVERSITY
    Zayed University (ZU) was established in 1998 by the Federal Government to educate UAE national women. Both ZU campuses in Abu Dhabi and Dubai are governed by a single administration and offer similar programmes. ZU’s Dubai campus relocated to the Academic City complex in the Al Ruwayyah area in 2006. This Dh370 million facility encompasses a total area of 711,000 square metres comprising six colleges, departments and laboratories.
    ZU is organised academically into five colleges: Arts and Sciences, Business Sciences, Communication and Media Sciences, Education, and Information Systems. The primary language of instruction is English, but the University expects its graduates to be fully bilingual in English and Arabic, proficient in the use of information technology, and strong in quantitative and research skills. ZU is currently engaged in cooperative relationships with a number of leading institutions throughout the world.
    The reason for ZU’s success lies partly in innovativeness. Smart Square, located in Dubai Internet City (DIC), is an example of the ZU approach. This cooperative venture between ZU and IBM, which was inaugurated in early 2003, established a new business partner in the UAE for private and public institutions to create and enhance their e-business and communication activities. Tanmia sponsors a section of the graduate on-the-job training for projects undertaken by Smart Square as part of its policy of equipping nationals with the necessary skills for today’s demanding work environment.
    The ‘Women as Global Leaders’ conference organised by ZU at Emirates Palace Hotel in Abu Dhabi in 2006 (see section on Women) is but one of a number of programmes run by the University to ensure that their students are well-prepared to actively participate in society





    "
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    ..سآغيب عنكم مدة آذكروني بدعوة
    لعلهآ تصل آلى آلسمأء فيقول لهآ الله كن فتكون ..



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