Minggu, 04 Januari 2009

Beasiswa Jepang


Saling berjabatan tangan, berikrar untuk meningkatkan hubungan persahabatan dalam menuju setengah abad yang baru : Menlu Hassan Wirajuda (tengah), Ketua Komite Pelaksana, Bpk. Rahmat Gobel (kiri) dan Dubes Ebihara (kanan).


Beasiswa Jepang

Mengapa Mau Sekolah Ke-Jepang?

Kedutaan Besar Jepang memiliki perpustakaan yang terletak di lantai 2. Perpustakaan ini menyediakan informasi beasiswa bagi mereka yang ingin melanjutkan studi ke Jepang, CD lagu-lagu maupun musik Jepang, buku-buku pengetahuan, dan lain sebagainya. Waktu kunjungan adalah sebagai berikut :

Hari : Senin - Jumat
Jam : 08:30 - 12:15
&nbsp13:30 - 15:30



Kunjungan ke Kedutaan Besar Jepang

Perpustakaan Kedubes Jepang menerima kunjungan bagi siswa-siswi yang ingin mengenal Jepang lebih jauh lagi. Pengunjung akan diajak untuk menyaksikan video mengenai Jepang. Tema video dapat ditentukan oleh pengunjung. Setelah pemutaran video, peserta dapat berinteraksi langsung dengan staf Jepang Kedutaan Besar dengan melakukan tanya-jawab, diskusi, dan bahkan kuis.

Cara pengajuan kunjungan ke Kedubes Jepang di Jakarta:

  1. Mengajukan surat permohonan yang ditujukan kepada Bagian Penerangan dan Kebudayaan, paling lambat 3 minggu sebelum waktu kunjungan yang diajukan.
    Surat dapat dikirimkan melalui fax (021) 3192-4820.

  2. Batas jumlah peserta maksimal 100 orang.

  3. Waktu kunjungan adalah dari hari Senin hingga Jumat, pukul 10:00 - 12:00.

Bilamana ada pertanyaan yang ingin diajukan sehubungan perihal tersebut diatas, Anda dapat menghubungi Perpustakaan Kedubes Jepang, tel. (021) 3192-4308 pada jam dan hari kerja.

Why We Want Get Schoolarship from Japan?

Active international exchange is now taking place throughout many parts of the world, and there are now said to be more than 1.5 million foreign students studying around the globe. Of them, 132,720 (as of May 1, 2009) are studying in Japan. What is it that attracts these students to Japan?

High  Educational Standards and Excellent Research Environment


The greatest appeal of studying in Japan is its academic environment where one can study state-of-the-art technology and acquire the knowledge that enabled Japan's phenomenal postwar economic growth. Whether it is electronics, Japanese literature, medicine or international business administration, Japanese universities and other institutes of higher education can offer course studies or research programs of virtually any field. The ratio of students who go on to universities (undergraduate level) and junior colleges (regular courses) is also very high in Japan at 55.3% (Source: Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology (MEXT) "Statistical Abstract 2009 edition"). This figure is indicative of the high standard of education in Japan. Many institutions of higher education, such as universities and junior colleges, are well equipped with fine research, computer, and library facilities and enable students to carry out their research in an excellent environment.

The awarding of the Nobel Prize to four Japanese scientists in 2008 is still fresh in our minds. Mr. Osamu Shimomura received the prize in chemistry for “the discovery and development of the green fluorescent protein, GFP.” The Nobel Prize in physics was shared by three Japanese scientists—Mr. Yoichiro Nanbu was awarded for “the discovery of the mechanism of spontaneous broken symmetry in subatomic physics”; and Mr. Makoto Kobayashi and Mr. Toshihide Masukawa, for the development of the Kobayashi-Masukawa Theory and the discovery of the origin of the broken CP-symmetry, which opened up new ground in subatomic physics. Mr. Kobayashi and Mr. Masukawa were honored for the results of work done in Japan, an indication of the high level of research conducted in Japan. As of 2007, 8.2% of published academic papers were produced by Japanese researchers. (Source: Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology (MEXT) "Statistical Abstract 2009 edition").



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