Wednesday, November 18, 2009


1. 宫心计



1. Time Between Cat and Dog
2. Pokemon
3.Detective Conan

4. Doremon
5. Huang Ji Yi
6. Legend

7. BMW
8.Legendary Tales
9.Kagaya Zodiac (3)


10. Ancient Egypt
11. Death Note - L - Change The World
12. Death Note Animation

13.Dragon Symbol
14.Yellow Green World15. Yellow Brown World
16. Blue Black World


I had made lots of these wallpaper, and these wallpaper are available for download now!!!




1. Time Between Cat and Dog
2. Pokemon
3.Detective Conan

4. Doremon
5. Huang Ji Yi
6. Legend

7. BMW
8.Legendary Tales
9.Kagaya Zodiac (3)


10. Ancient Egypt
11. Death Note - L - Change The World
12. Death Note Animation

13.Dragon Symbol
14.Yellow Green World15. Yellow Brown World
16. Blue Black World

Sunday, November 1, 2009


1. Lean on other people.
Studies of both animals and humans show that social contact can help tone down the body's physical response to stress. It can even boost immunity. So cultivate a network of people you can turn to. Share what's bothering you with a friend and ask for some helpful advice. Avoid people who always need something without giving back or who are constantly moody or depressed.

2. De-clutter your world.
Stop hoarding old magazines, and throw away those old receipts and tax returns you no longer need. Clutter-free surroundings will help prevent the frustration of not being able to find something you need, and give you the reassuring knowledge that everything's in its place.

3. Eliminate last-minute rushes.
Leave the house 15 minutes early for appointments, set up a system for paying your bills (ask your bank about automatic bill paying), refill your prescriptions a week ahead of time, and stock up on birthday cards whenever you see ones you like. A little advance planning can spare you a lot of headaches.
4. Keep your journal.
Reflect on your day, your emotions, and your personal goals. Include everything that stresses you, so you can start to recognize patterns and take appropriate action. Writing is also a great way to relax and put things into perspective.
5. Get organized.
Set aside a place for bills, paperwork, letters. Store items you use most often in accessible places. Spend five minutes straightening your office or main living area at the end of the day. Keep a long-range calendar and a short-range to-do list. Check off items as you finish them.
6. Get a massage.
Massage not only relaxes tense muscles, it decreases the level of stress hormones in the bloodstream and stimulates the release of serotonin, a brain chemical associated with relaxation and a feeling of well-being. Studies show that massage can even lower your heart rate and blood pressure.

7. Chop your to-do list in half.
Most of us set the bar too high. After you've written your to-do list, decide what's most important to you in the long run, then cut the list in half. If you can't eliminate certain tasks, try to have someone else do them. For instance, hire a neighborhood teenager to do the yard work, or skip cooking and order in.
8. Carve time for yourself.
Give higher priority to your "relax and renewal" time. Include it in your schedule at least every other day. If you have to cut out an activity to make time for your hobby -- or a warm bath -- then do it. Or spend some time alone reading or listening to music you love.

9. Avoid crowds.
Schedule your commute to avoid traffic, go for lunch 15 minutes before the usual rush, make Thursday, not Saturday, your night out, shop for groceries on a weeknight, and order your clothes and prescription drugs through the mail.

10. Laugh a little.
When you laugh, you send chemicals called endorphins to your brain that ease pain and enhance your feeling of well-being. Laughter also stimulates the heart, lungs, and muscles and boosts your resistance to infection. If you laugh for 20 seconds, your body gets the same amount of beneficial oxygen -- good for stress relief -- as it does in three minutes of aerobic exercise. Plus, it's nearly impossible to stay tense while you're laughing. Find cartoons, videos, TV shows, writers, and comics that make you laugh. Share jokes with friends over email.

One proven way to ease stress is what Harvard University cardiologist Herbert Benson, M.D., calls the relaxation response. According to Benson's studies, the method taps an innate mechanism that can be used to counteract the human fight-or-flight response to stress. His research shows that the relaxation response can lower blood pressure and ease muscle tension. Benson suggests setting aside 20 minutes and following these six simple steps:

1. Find a quiet place where you won't be disturbed. Sit in a comfortable position, one that allows you to relax your body. Close your eyes.

2. Starting with your feet and progressing upward, relax your muscles. End with the muscles of your face. Take a moment to experience the feeling of being completely relaxed.

3. With your eyes still closed, breathe in and out through your nose, concentrating on each breath.

4. Then, as you exhale, begin to silently repeat a short phrase or single word, such as "peace" or "calmness" or "easy does it." Choose a word that helps you focus your mind and banish distracting thoughts.

5. Continue repeating your soothing word or phrase and concentrating on breathing. The experts usually recommend doing this exercise for 10 to 15 minutes. Do not set an alarm, though, or you will constantly be thinking about when it will go off. Have a watch or clock handy and open your eyes now and then to check the time. In addition, do not be discouraged from doing the relaxation routine if you do not have a full 15 minutes. Even a few minutes will help.

6. Sit quietly for a few more minutes, first with your eyes closed and then with them open. Savor the way your body and mind feel.

Thursday, October 15, 2009

The debate over the use of matriculation examinations as entry requirements into local universities as opposed to the Sijil Tinggi Pelajaran Malaysia (STPM) will continue to plague our higher education system unless the educational authorities are able to be transparent about the entire process.

The officials at both the Ministry of Education, as well as that of Higher Education have continued to almost "robotically" deny and dispute any differences in the relative standards between the matriculation and STPM examinations.

In response to a letter from a reader at the Star who requested for a single examination to determine entry into the university, Pn Rubaayah Osman, the Public Relations Officer of the Ministry of Higher Education responded on 28th August that:

Although there are two entry examinations – Sijil Tinggi Persekolahan Malaysia (STPM) and Matriculation – used for entrance to public universities, both are on par in terms of standards, curriculum and credit hours. It is not true that one is tougher than the other. This is a matter of perception.
At the same time, the Deputy Education Minister, Datuk Mahadzir Mohd Khir responded to public feedback that the assessment for matriculation should be made transparent, like that of STPM by arguing that:

[The] assessment of matriculation exams should not be questioned as the papers are marked by local university academicians.


“I dispute those who say the matriculation programme is substandard. The process may be different from STPM but the students’ achievements are the same.”
The key problem why the public are clearly unconvinced by both the above arguments are strictly because they are not "arguments" at all. The statements were in effect saying that "if I said that A is equivalent to B, then A must therefore be equivalent to B, how can it be otherwise?"

Both parties in their statements will try the age old tactic of incorporating irrelevant analogies or arguments to digress and detract from the main issues.

Pn Rubaayah argued that "if every one is convinced about the fairness and effectiveness of one system, then it should be applied to all including having a single type of school rather than National, Chinese and Tamil schools."

Datuk Mahadzir on the other hand, said that "many people continued to be negative about matriculation programmes even though many moves had been made to improve them, including opening the programmes to non-bumiputras."

How is it that a single and fair entry examination into the local public universities analogous to "a single type of school"; or how "opening the [matriculation] programmes to non bumiputras" is an improvement on the assessment system is absolutely beyond me - and I'm sure it's beyond many of you readers out there as well.

The Malaysian education system do not require strictly, a single type of entry examination. However, it is critical that the various entry examinations are of transparent standards and equally accessible to all. The fact that matriculation assessments are "marked by local university academicians" does not give any confidence nor justification that the markings are fair, or are of high standards or are equivalent to STPM.

To ensure transparency, the easiest process is really to conduct a study by a reputable international institute on the various entry examinations in Malaysia and identify the differences in standard, if any. It shouldn't be very difficult to compare between the assessment papers of the students in the matriculation program versus that of STPM students.

In addition, the real telling point with regards to potential differences in standards between the two is by studying the effects of the two different pre-university streams on the results of the students in the public universities. I will have happy to contribute my expertise on statistics to help the authorities come up with the necessary regressive studies on the impact of matriculation studies versus that of STPM for Malaysian students. Should there be a wide disparity in standards between the two groups of students, there clearly something should be done. If there isn't, then publish these results and I'm certain the public will then be appeased.

It is my belief that in the interest of promoting the academic abilities of Malay students in the fastest possible manner, it is critical that they be exposed to the highest standard of academic competition (and not be protected from it). If a comparative study of the 2 systems do show a result whereby the matriculation students are significantly weaker, then my argument will be to abolish the matriculation colleges so that the Malays will be able to achieve better results in the universities through better preparation in the STPM courses. The faster the authorities recognises this, the better it will be for the bumiputeras.

For those interested in reading further with regards to my take on matriculation colleges, click here.

Wednesday, October 14, 2009



Below are what you can do after spm...


Sijil Tinggi Persekolahan Malaysia (STPM) / Form Six
Application:
All form five students who have taken their Sijil Pelajaran Malaysia (SPM, English: Malaysian Certificate of Education) examinations will be automatically offered form six as long as their SPM exam results meet the entry requirements. Application is not required for form five students.
Entry requirements:
(a) Science stream - a combination of points from Mathematics and two science subjects must not exceed 18 points
(b) Art stream - a combination of points from Mathematics and any two subjects must not exceed 8 points
Duration: 1.5 years
Fee: Free in terms of tuition fees and examination fees
Intake: May
Recognised and accepted: Local public universities, internationally (Most universities consider STPM results equivalent to GCE A-Level results)


Malaysian Matriculation
Appilcation:
Students may apply for admission into local matriculation programme during their form five before sitting for SPM exams via their respective secondary schools.
Entry requirements:
90% of the places are reserved for the bumiputeras, and the other 10% for the non-bumiputeras. The selection criteria are not publicly declared. Actual SPM exam results will be used. Generally students living in rural areas stand a higher chance to be accepted.
Duration: 1 year (2 semesters)
Fee: Free (All expenses paid by government)
Intake: May
Recognised and accepted: Local public universities


Advanced Level (A-level)
Entry requirements:
SPM, O-level or its equivalent with five credits including in English, Mathematics and Science with a pass in a second language. Conditional offers will be given to students with forecast results.
Duration: 15 / 18 / 24 months
Fee: RM 16,000 - 18,000
Intake:
January, March, July

Recognised and accepted: Internationally


Australian Matriculation (AUSMAT)
Entry requirements:
Minimum five (5) credits in SPM, 'O' Level or equivalent, including English and Mathematics. Conditional offers will be given to students with forecast results.
Duration: 10 months / 8 months
Fee: RM 10,650
Intake: January, March
Recognised and accepted: Internationally
 
South Australian Matriculation (SAM)

Entry requirements:
SPM, 'O' Levels or equivalent - 5 credits including English and Mathematics/Science. Subject pre-requisites apply. Forecast examination results are accepted for provisional admission.
Duration: 1 year
Fee: RM 8,550 - 9,000
Intake: January, March (express intake)
Recognised and accepted: Internationally


International Canadian Pre-university (ICPU)
Entry requirements:
SPM or 'O' Level or equivalent - 5 credits including English and Mathematics/Science. Subject pre-requisites apply. Form 5 students who want to apply for the Pre-U program can use their school forecast or trial results.
Duration: 1 year
Fee: RM 15,000 - 16,000
Intake: January, March, July
Recognised and accepted: Internationally


Canadian International Matriculation Programme (CIMP)
Entry requirements:
Minimum five (5) credits in SPM, 'O' Level or equivalent. Forecast results are accepted.
Duration: 1 year (2 semesters)
Fee: RM 15,000 - 16,000
Intake: January, March (express intake), July
Recognised and accepted: Internationally


International Baccalaureate (IB) Diploma Programme (DP)
Entry requirements:
SPM: Minimum five credits including Bahasa Melayu. Some institutions require you to have strong credits in English, maths (sometimes even additional maths) and the science subjects.
Duration: 2 years
Fee: RM 25,000 - 51,000
Intake: August
Recognised and accepted: Internationally


Foundation Programmes (specific for entry into courses in the respective colleges)
Entry requirements:
Minimum five (5) credits in SPM, 'O' Level or equivalent. Conditional offers will be given to students with forecasts results.
Duration: 9 months to a year (2 semesters)
Fee:
RM 3,750 - 9,000 (private colleges and universities)
RM 10,000 -19,500 (foreign university with local campus)
Intake: Varies but most institutions have a January intake
Recognised and accepted: Specific colleges or universities


American Degree Transfer Program (ADTP or ADP)
Entry requirements:
(a) Students (SPM /GCE 'O' Level, UEC) need to have a minimum of 5 credits in academic subjects including credits in English and Mathematics. They must also have a pass in Bahasa Malaysia.
(b) Students with STPM, 'A' Levels, Canadian Pre-University or Australian Matriculation programs are given advanced standing in the American Transfer Program. Credits awarded are evaluated on an individual basis.
Duration:
2 years in Malaysia (5 semesters or 65 credits) + 2 years at the university abroad of your choice
Fee:
RM 25,000 - 46,000 (for the first two years in Malaysia) + RM 80,000 - 160,000 (for the remaining two year at university abroad of your choice)
Intake: Varies but most institutions have a January intake
Recognised and accepted: Internationally


Vocational Programmes at Polytechnics Schools
Entry requirements:
Varies but generally lower entry requirements compared to other pre-university programmes
Duration:
1-2 years (Certificate)
3 years (Diploma)
Fee: RM200 per semester for public polytechnics
Intake: January and June for public polytechnics


Footnote:
*All above quoted fees are estimates, approximated at the time of publication and are subject to change.


*American Degree Transfer Program and Vocational Programmes at Polytechnics Schools are not pre-university programmes but tertiary education programmes. They are listed in this post as they are the


*Kindly leave your comment to correct the inaccurate information (if any) posted in this post.

Monday, October 12, 2009

Bermula 18/7





Pre-University Scholarship in Sime Darby Sime Darby invite Malaysia citizens to apply for Yayasan Sime Darby scholarships to pursue full-time pre-university (foundation) studies at selected private colleges / institutions in Malaysia commencing January/February 2010.


Requirements
  • Minimum 71As in Trial SPM 2009 examination
  • Strong leadership qualities
  • Active participation in extra-curricular activities and sporting events
  • Note: Previous academic achievements will be taken into consideration.
Value of Scholarship
• Full tuition and academic fees
• Living allowance (accommodation will be provided)
• Book and equipment allowance
 Wanna get a financial help in pre-university study? Go register in below website...
 http://impact-my.jobstreet.com/jobs/jobdesc.asp?type=0&eid=14961869&jid=903924&did=337&its=0&src=8&itn=


Sunday, October 11, 2009


 Taylor University Scholarship is now offering financial aid to those who pass their trial results with flying colours. 


5A's - HOSPITALITY AND TOURISM / DESIGN
6A's - ENGINEERING / COMPUTING / COMMUNICATION / BUSINESS / ARCHITECTURE
9A's - AMERICAN DEGREE TRANSFER PROGRAM


National Scholarship 2010 for SPM Students 
For more information, please go to:
http://www.taylors.edu.my/prosstudents/popup/spm_national.html


For more information:
http://www.taylors.edu.my/pdf/scholarship/spm/National%20Scholarship%20Brochure.zip


Want to apply, download the following form:
http://www.taylors.edu.my/pdf/scholarship/spm/National%20Scholarship.zip


*For more scholarship:
http://www.taylors.edu.my/pdf/scholarship/scholarship_guide.zip

Saturday, October 10, 2009


5S Student

There are 33 students in the class.
18 Chinese, 13 Malays and 2 Indians.
19 Girls, 14 Boys.


Name List:

01
AZNIDA BT. MOHD SHAFIE
02
AZYYATI NUR AMIRAH BT. SALEHUDDIN
03
CHAN JI KIT
04
CHAN SHEAU MIIN
05
CHONG KAR MUN
06
DINAGARISRI A/P GOVINDASAMY
07
DZARANA BT. MAT SAFRI
08
FATEN NOOR FATEHAH BT. ABDUL MANAF
09
FONG PUI WAN
10
FOO CHUN VOON
11
FOO CHUN YANG
12
HE SHENG YUEN
13
HOR JUN YOU
14
ITMAM SYAMIL B. MUHD SHUIB
15
KOW JIA POH
16
LEE SAI YENG
17
LEE SIN WEI
18
LIEW JIN FU
19
LIEW MEI YAN
20
MERU PRATHISTA A/P SUBRAMANIAM
21
MOO CHEE GEN
22
MUHD AIZAT B. MAT SAAD
23
MUHD AZRI B. HULAM RASOL
24
NOR MAIZATUL AMIRA BT. BAHARI
25
NUR ATIQAH BT. AZMI
26
NUR FATEHAH BT. ARIF
27
NURANIZA BT. ROSLAN
28
SYARIFAH NUR AIN BT. SAID ABDUL KARIM
29
TAI ZI XUAN
30
TAN KE YING
31
TAN MUN MUN
32
TANG HOE CHING
33
WAN MUHD MUKHLIFF B. WAN MOKHTAR

Front / Back


Price: RM 28
Size available: S, M, L, XL, XXL


Those who interest, please contact Chan Ji Kit. TQ... for your attention.

Top 5:
1. 7 A1's, 3 A2's, 1 B4 Hor Jun You
2. 7 A1's, 3 B3's He Sheng Yuan
3. 6 A1's, 3 A2's, 1 B3 Tan Ke Ying
4. 6 A1's, 1 A2, 2 B3's, 1B4, 1D7 Tang Hoe Ching
5. 5 A1's, 1 A2's, 3 B3's, 1C5 Moo Chee Gen

Top 5:
1. 10A's, 1B Hor Jun You
2. 9A's, 1B He Sheng Yuan
3. 7A's, 3B's Tan Ke Ying
4. 7A's, 3B's, 1D Tang Hoe Ching
5. 6A's, 3B's, 1C Moo Chee Gen


*Above result is based on the number of A's obtained, neglecting the gred of A.

All Students Result in .xls format.
can only be read by using Microsoft Office Excel 97 - 2007 or other similar software.



For Microsoft Office Excel 97 - 2003:

5S Trial SPM 2009
http://www.mediafire.com/?3zymi2hj2mz

Top 5:
1. 1.500 TAN KE YING
2. 1.545 HOR JUN YOU
3. 1.600 HE SHENG YUEN
4. 2.100 MOO CHEE GEN
5. 2.273 TANG HOE CHING


* the one who have the lowest value of CGPA Mean will be the first.

Top 5:
1. 83.600% TAN KE YING
2. 83.400% HE SHENG YUEN
3. 82.818% HOR JUN YOU
4. 77.500% MOO CHEE GEN
5. 76.000% TANG HOE CHING

Top 5:
1. 85% HOR JUN YOU
2. 81% TANG HOE CHING
3. 76% MERU PRATHISTHA


*Only 3 students sit for this subject.

Top 5:
1. 74% Muhammad Aizat


* only 1 student sits for this subject.

Top 5:
1. 78% AZYYATI NUR AMMIRAH
2. 72% NUR FATEHAH


* Only 2 students sit for this subject.

Top 5:
1. 40% FATEN NOORFATEHAH
2. 38% MUHD AIZAT


* Only 2 students sit for this subject.

Top 5:
1. 93% KOW JIA POH
2. 91% FONG PUI WAN, TANG HOE CHING
3. 89% CHAN SHEAU MIIN, HE SHENG YUEN
4. 88% HOR JUN YOU
5. 86% CHONG KAR MUN, TAI ZI XUAN, TAN KE YING

Top 5:
1. 88% AZNIDA
2. 74% FATEN NOORFATEHAH
3. 73% AZYYATI NUR AMMIRAH, DZARANA
4. 72% NURANIZA
5. 67% NOR MAIZATUL AMIRA

Top 5:
1. 76% MERU PRATHISTHA


*only one student sits for this subject.

Top 5:
1. 85% TAN KE YING
2. 75% HOR JUN YOU, MOO CHEE GEN
3. 73% HE SHENG YUEN
4. 70% KOW JIA POH
5. 68% LIEW JIN FU

Top 5:
1. 71% HE SHENG YUEN
2. 70% TAN KE YING, DZARANA, AZNIDA
3. 66% HOR JUN YOU
4. 61% MOO CHEE GEN
5. 59% DINAGARISRI

Top 5:
1. 96% HOR JUN YOU
2. 95% HE SHENG YUEN
3. 93% TAN KE YING
4. 91% CHAN SHEAU MIIN
5. 89% CHAN JI KIT

Top 5:
1. 87% HE SHENG YUEN
2. 82% HOR JUN YOU
3. 76% TAN KE YING
4. 75% CHAN SHEAU MIIN, TAN MUN MUN
5. 71% MOO CHEE GEN

Top 5:
1. 89% TAN KE YING
2. 88% HOR JUN YOU
3. 87% HE SHENG YUEN
4. 83% MOO CHEE GEN
5. 82% TANG HOE CHING

Top 5:
1. 94% TAN MUN MUN
2. 86% HE SHENG YUEN, HOR JUN YOU
3. 80% CHAN JI KIT
4. 77% TAN KE YING
5. 75% TANG HOE CHING

Top 5:
1. 98% TAI ZI XUAN
2. 97% HE SHENG YUEN, CHAN SHEAU MIIN, LEE SAI YENG
3. 95% TAN KE YING, MOO CHEE GEN, CHAN JI KIT, TAN MUN MUN
4. 94% HOR JUN YOU, KOW JIA POH, CHONG KAR MUN, LEE SIN WEI
5. 93% TANG HOE CHING

Top 5:
1. 86% TAN KE YING
2. 80% HE SHENG YUEN, MOO CHEE GEN, TANG HOE CHING
3. 77% FOO CHUN YANG
4. 76% HOR JUN YOU, KOW JIA POH
5. 72% CHAN SHEAU MIIN

Top 5:
1. 79% TAN KE YING
2. 77% DZARANA BT MAT SAFRI
3. 76% TAI ZI XUAN
4. 75% HOR JUN YOU, CHAN JI KIT, SYARIFAH NUR AIN, FATEN NOORFATEHAH, NURANIZA
5. 73% AZNIDA BT MOHD SHAFIE

Finally, the SPM trial finished. And, definitely, we have a happy holiday during Hari Raya.
But, after the SPM trial, we have to face lots of consequences - our results...!!!!!!


Yesterday, we got our NIE Pizza vouchers. We are very happy as the vouchers are finally in our hands.
Here, we also want to congratulate the "Insiders' View" as they were chosen to represent our state, Perak in the national NIE Magazine Contest. We hope the team will win in the Final...


However there were some negative news that hurt my friends.
The RANK Group video is not pornography, and those who did not watch the video, please do not say or predict unnecessarily.


Below are the reply from the RANK group video, the Chow Studio:

;;