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FAQ

How can I get accepted to a college in California with full scholarship plus accommodations as an international student?
If you are an applicant to be a Freshman at an US college in California, then there are Only two ways to get Full Financial aid that will pay for all of your college related expenses:Apply to one of the three Private colleges in CA that will provide Up To full financial aid after you and All of your parents fill out a Daunting number of forms each and every year. And if you ask for any financial aid from these three colleges, as an International applicant, they will hold it against you during the admission process (admission rate about One Percent): Stanford, Caltech, USCApply to the several California colleges that play NCAA D-1 sports and will provide a Full athletic scholarship to you if you are a highly recruited (by the head coach) American tackle football player or basketball player. All of the other sports are generally Partial athletic scholarships: Stanford, USC, UCLA, UC Berkeley, Cal Poly San Luis Obispo, and the other UC campuses. There may be a couple more.In general the Public colleges do Not give out merit scholarships to Non-Residents of their state. And those three private colleges I mentioned above do Not give out any merit scholarships and instead give out financial aid for the Economically needy. USC may give out some small number of merit scholarships.However, if you are looking for a PhD graduate student slot, then all of those California universities with a PhD program will award Full-Aid for all of the research and teaching that you will be required to do while working on your PhD.All the best.
How worthwhile are UC Berkeley and UCLA to a prospective out-of-state student?
I got into both for CS and chose UCLA, in state.Not worthwhile unless your family is very rich and can pay with no problem.   Most private schools, although they'll cost about the same, will give you significantly more financial aid than UCLA/Berkeley would OOS.  Trust me, you really don't want to come out of college with 50k+ loans.  That will ruin your 20's.Engineering in particular is a very meritocratic field where your school doesn't matter a terrible amount.  There's plenty of people that work at the elite companies out in silicon valley that didn't go to elite colleges.What are your in state options?  Illinois, for example, is just as good as Berkeley/LA for engineering/CS.
What are the requirements for admission to UC Berkeley?
You have certain course requirement such the A through G requirements that is compulsory for admission to any UC.  The SAT and SAT II are either requirements or supplemental (they both were required when I was admitted) and it doesn't hurt to take them. Instead of the SAT, some do the ACT, honestly depends on what you prefer. Passing Grades in challenging classes (that goes without saying) Those are the admission requirements, but gaining admission requires much more work from you. When going through the applications for Berkeley, a high percentage meet the basic requirements, you need to exceed those and show the university why you are a good fit for them.
What are the requirements for A Levels to get into UC Berkeley?
Berkeley (and U.S. schools) don’t use “A levels”, it’s a UK thing. Most schools (like Berkeley) usually require SAT or ACT test results. Berkeley is also the top public school in California. The problem with a public school is that it is required by California law to accept mostly students who are residents of California (since it is being funded by public money). Hence it is difficult to be admitted to Berkeley if you’re an international student, and may be easier admittance to a private school like Stanford.
How do I set myself apart if I'm trying to transfer into UC Berkeley from out of state?
Spend time with an Admissions Counselor, ideally one who has worked with many transfer students.  Write down what they say you should do, and just do it.  The above statements seems straightforward and overly simplistic, but you'd be surprised at how many people have a hard time following a course of action - and not deviate from it - over a 1-2 year period.  Plus, the effort you put in to meet with someone face-to-face shows that you're serious about that specific school, and not just sending a blanket e-mail to several universities. Note: This advice is exactly what I did to ensure a successful transfer from my community college to my target university.
What are the requirements to get into UC Berkeley?
A2A. What is needed to get into UC Berkeley as an undergraduate by James Leland Harp on How to get into the University of your choice.
Can I drop out of UC Berkeley to attend MIT as a community college transfer student?
No, you cannot disregard the Berkeley semester, especially as most schools will believe that it's more credible than the community college grades.If the Berkeley grades are low, you might be able to transfer into a lesser school, but it would have to be a school where your Berkeley grades are competitive.
Can I get accepted into an Ivy League school?
Some background: I didn't apply to an Ivy League school because the highest ranked one for my major area (electrical engineering) was about #8 (Princeton), and I took #2, which was the in-state school (Illinois), as I was concerned about money. (Incidentally, the other top rankings at the time were #1 Berkeley, #3 Stanford, #4 MIT.) I did an early admission application and would have applied to other schools if I didn't get accepted.Yes, it is very competitive to get into the top schools. The Ivy League schools are generally considered top schools, although not for engineering. MIT and the flagship state schools generally dominate, and they are also difficult to get into, now that tech and being a nerd are "cool." It's harder now than it was when I was applying to undergraduate. No one is a shoo-in for a top school.Some thoughts, based on the question details:Overall, you'd better get un-careless, un-arrogant, and un-sleep-deprived. "If I actually study for things?" Say that in front of an admissions officer and you can kiss your candidacy goodbye. At least you're concerned about it before it's too late, but I would look really carefully at myself and make sure I didn't have bad assumptions.Execution is more important than intelligence, going forward. 95% versus 98% on exams is meaningless as far as admissions goes, but the comparison raises the question: can you be detail-oriented? I knew plenty of people who were as smart or smarter than me that fell by the wayside because they got lazy. I'd bet your "peers," who are by definition actually your betters, are a lot more detail-oriented than you.The PhD is more about dogged determination than intelligence. Again, the devil is in the details. Plenty of people smarter than me who couldn't focus were kicked out of my research group.If you intend a PhD, consider that a) you're maybe halfway through your institutional education at this point, and b) everything you've done so far is trivial to what's coming. You need to train up for what's to come.The next big issue I would have if I were on an admissions committee is that you're in a single club and haven't discussed why you'd be an interesting student or valuable to the student body. Frankly, admissions officers are going to find you boring and throw your application in the waitlist or reject pile. Other questions on Quora address this issue. You can counter that with more activities, leadership opportunities, and independent projects, but they'd better be really substantial and far beyond what most applicants have.If I sound really harsh, it's because I'm trying really hard to do so. Undergrad at an elite institution is nothing like any high school I've attended or seen: competition is fierce and the system is not going to prop you up. No one at the school actually cares if you drop out. The PhD track is worse, as it's unstructured: random chance, bad advice, illness, and laziness will cost you years of time, and the only way you can mitigate those costs is by being paranoid, working faster than everyone else, and not letting chance have a say in your performance. I was 2 weeks short of my 30th birthday when I finally got my first job after my PhD. I know people that were several years older. Are you ready for that?Some steps I would take:If school is not hard enough for you, self-study for AP exams on your own time. I knew people that took every single one besides languages offered at the time, which was about 15, across 2 or 3 years. (The woman I knew got a 5 on every single one. Both smarter and better execution than me.) If you go to a state school, that will give you more time to do fun classes rather than general education requirements.Aim for a perfect SAT math score if you're going into the physical sciences or engineering. 98% or higher is pretty much the norm, from what I've seen. You probably already know all the math you need. Verbal is less important, but at top schools, you'll have plenty of competition that has perfect SAT scores. So go for perfect. If you're not already there, study.Understand what admissions officers are looking for. Become that. I don't recommend faking it, but get a lot closer if you can't be exactly it.Always remember that from now, going forward, you don't get do-overs and can't gloss over poor performance or gaps. No one will care about high school once you're in undergrad, but you still need that to get into undergrad. The same applies to graduate school. What you've done so far is literally child's play.There's another question that needs to be asked: do I need to attend a very top school? My answer is no. First, everyone capable of doing well in graduate school wouldn't fit into the undergrad bodies of the very top schools. Second, if you take advantage of whatever opportunities arise and truly excel, you can jump ahead during the next level. One of my best friends went to a second tier engineering school, but went to a top school for graduate school, and has done better than the vast majority of people who went to the top undergrads. That's not normal, but it is possible.I'll add more details when I think of them.