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MUFY Student Guide

MUFY Student Guide

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Published by Sunway University
Please visit www.sunway.edu.my/mufy for more information.
Please visit www.sunway.edu.my/mufy for more information.

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MUFY


A great head start
CRICOS provider: Monash University 0008C
Welcome to the Monash community.
I am delighted that you have chosen
the Monash University Foundation Year
(MUFY) program as the pathway to
Monash University. Monash University,
one of Australia’s prestigious Group of
Eight universities, offers an outstanding
study experience. It is internationally
recognised for its reputation in research
and excellence in teaching and learning.
With a Monash education, you hold a
passport to a promising career and a
successful life ahead.
The MUFY program is the preferred
foundation program for many Malaysians
as well as international students who
wish to study at Monash University.
It provides students from different
academic backgrounds with the
foundation to excel at Monash University.
The MUFY program is committed to
providing an experience that is tailored to
the needs of its diverse student population.
The curriculum encourages analytical
and critical thinking while the method
of continuing assessment combined
with fnal examinations focuses on
the acquisition and application
of knowledge.
The MUFY program also offers students
a smooth transition from different
educational systems to university-style
learning which emphasises independent
learning. Rather than just conveying
information, we teach students the
techniques of learning and provide the
environment as well as resources that
encourage and support this approach to
learning. By equipping our students with
the relevant tools to become independent
learners, we hope to give them a head
start in university, and ultimately, make a
difference in their lives.
I wish you the best and hope you will
enjoy the Monash University Foundation
Year experience.
Adawiah Norli Bt. Yusuf
Director
Monash University Foundation Year
Message from the Director
1
Monash Passport:
The world is your campus
2
reasons to
choose Monash
Prestige
Monash has over 58,000 students
and more than 225,000 alumni and
a network of powerful international
alliances. By studying at Monash you
will become an active member of the
global Monash community. The Monash
Passport promises an outstanding
educational experience and a strong
international perspective.
Choice
Monash has more staff, more students
and more campuses around the world
than any other Australian university.
This means more choice and fexibility
for you. You can choose your campus,
part-time or full-time study, single or
double degrees–or choose distance
learning and create a study timetable
that fts your lifestyle.
Global reach
The world is our campus. Monash
University has six Australian campuses,
plus campuses in Malaysia and South
Africa and a centre in Prato. Monash
students come from more than 100
countries and there are over 17,000
international students studying at
Monash, over 30 per cent of the total
students. The Monash Passport means
exploring new possibilities and learning
on a global scale. It gives Monash
graduates an international perspective
that stays with them for life, shaping
their career, academic achievement
and personal and professional growth.
Lifestyle
All Monash campuses offer excellent
facilities and provide every opportunity
to balance studies with sports and an
active social life. Melbourne is ranked
consistently as one of the world’s most
liveable cities on the basis of its culture,
climate, cost of living, public transport,
and social conditions such as health
care and a low crime rate. Restaurants,
beaches, music, sport and theatre are
all within easy reach.
Employment
Monash courses are outcome focused.
Monash is highly regarded by employers
and multinational companies recruit on
our campuses. Many Monash degrees
offer industry placements that can give
you advantages in the graduate job
market. A Monash qualifcation is
recognised and respected worldwide.
Research
Monash is a leading, research-intensive
university that pursues knowledge and
solutions from a global perspective.
Our researchers make important
contributions that bring real change to
people’s lives, such as pioneering IVF
technology; drug developments that
combat malaria and infuenza; ground-
breaking accident research; and climate
change solutions. In 2007 research
income totalled $214 million.
Many undergraduates get the
opportunity to get early exposure to
research projects during their frst
degree. From archaeological and
geological feld trips, to cataloguing
plants in the wetlands of Borneo, to
medical research projects in the
laboratories of some of the world’s fnest
biotechnology experts, there are many
inspiring opportunities for research.
Study experience
Monash invests heavily in teaching and
learning facilities. Monash has state-of-
the-art multimedia lecture theatres,
more than 2,500 computer
workstations and libraries that contain
more than 2.9 million items, many
available online. Monash University
offers an outstanding study
experience–and was voted among
Australia’s top three most supportive
universities by the National Union of
Students in 2007.
Leadership
Monash has a lead role to infuence
and deliver outcomes for 21st century
societies. Research themes will address
sustainability, peace and security
economic development, innovation,
health and disease and community
cohesion. Monash produces leaders.
Monash law graduates occupy the four
most senior judicial positions in the
Victorian court system; eight Monash
climate scientists shared in the prestige
of the 2007 Nobel Peace Prize; and the
Monash MBA was ranked among the
top 50 business courses in the world in
the 2007 Economist Intelligence Unit’s
rankings.
Teaching excellence
Our academic staff-student ratio is
higher than the average Australian
university, enabling students to receive
more focus and attention. Monash
teaching staff are recognised leaders
and innovators in their felds. They are
committed to bringing out the best in
students and reinforcing the importance
of a fully-rounded and globally-relevant
education.
Volunteer
The staff and students of Monash
University are distinguished by their
commitment to improve the human
condition around the globe – making
a direct, tangible difference to the
quality of life of others. The University
encourages students to make a
difference to their own lives and the
lives of others by participating in
volunteering programs. Along the way
students develop the skills of
negotiation, teamwork and analysis that
are critical to career success.
10
3
reasons to
choose Monash
Monash University
Foundation Year
Just as Monash is a passport to a fulflling career and rewarding life, MUFY is the passport to
a rich learning experience at Monash. The Monash approach to learning and
teaching gives students every opportunity to CHOOSE, EXPLORE, ACT, INVESTIGATE
and ENHANCE, and this experience begins at MUFY.
CHOOSE
Choice is central to the MUFY experience. MUFY students are free to choose from a broad
range of eleven subjects or twenty two units based on their interest and the degree they
wish to pursue at Monash. The fact that MUFY is offered on a semester or modular basis
also means that students can choose to vary their combination of subjects in each semester
instead of studying the same subjects throughout the duration of the program.
Although MUFY is essentially a two semester program, students who fnd the pace too
demanding can choose to complete it over three semesters or more. Students also have a
choice of four intakes and this gives them the fexibility to join MUFY at almost any time of the year.
As Monash ranks among the top ffty universities in the world, MUFY is a widely recognised
university foundation program. As such, students who have completed MUFY have a broad
choice of universities to consider, apart from Monash.
The Monash University Foundation Year (MUFY)
is the university pathway program that provides
the academic bridge for students to transition
successfully into undergraduate studies at Monash
University. For many MUFY students, this program
serves as an academic and cultural bridge from
education in their home country to the social and
academic environment of an Australian university.
Designed by Monash academics, this Australian
Year 12 equivalent program allows admission into
the full range of Monash University undergraduate
degrees. Whether you are planning for a career
in medicine, business or information technology,
engineering or science, or the arts, MUFY has a
proven record of success and is the pathway for
you to follow.
With thousands of students worldwide wishing
to be admitted into this prestigious university,
it is reassuring to know that Monash University
guarantees admission to MUFY graduates who
meet entry requirements. Sunway University
College is the only provider of the MUFY
program in Malaysia.
MUFY: Passport to Monash
4
MUFY: Passport to Monash
ACT
The MUFY philosophy of education stresses the importance of
developing oneself not solely for one’s own beneft but for the
beneft of the whole community. Activities like the annual “SHARITY”
Carnival which raises funds for under privileged children, and
projects carried out with welfare organisations create awareness
about the needs of the community and challenge students to
respond to these needs. This way, students are able to make a
direct tangible difference to the quality of life of others while
benefting from the MUFY experience.
EXPLORE
Because MUFY leads to a wide range of study options at Monash, students are encouraged to
carefully explore those options so that they will select the course that fulfls their potential.
Monash Information Week : features a series of talks where Monash academics share their
knowledge on the full range of courses offered and their career prospects.
Job Shadow Day : gives students the chance to ‘shadow’ or follow an employee in a company
as they perform their job. This way, students get a personalised, one-on-one lesson on a
particular career, as well as a good overview of the work environment.

Educational Trips : by visiting companies that are linked to the undergraduate courses that they
are considering pursuing, students gain frst hand knowledge of these organisations and this
helps them to decide on what to study at Monash.
International Community : studying in MUFY is not just about getting equipped for
undergraduate studies and exploring study options. With about a third of the student
population being made up of international students, it is also an excellent opportunity to
gain insights into new cultures and experience life in a global community.
INVESTIGATE
MUFY is committed to developing in each student an inquiring mind that provides a
head start to undergraduate studies at Monash. To prompt students to investigate,
question and discover, MUFY requires students to undertake a variety of coursework
which includes research projects, assignments, report writing and presentations.
These forms of assessment introduce students to academic research and provide
them with the opportunity to develop basic research skills which are essential for
undergraduate studies.
ENHANCE
MUFY works in partnership with the various academic schools at Monash to create
opportunities for students to get a taste of university life, either by helping to organise or by
participating in activities such as biotechnology seminars, IT projects, robotics experiments
and essay-writing competitions.
MUFY also invests signifcantly in technology to allow for a more exciting, effective and
effcient approach to teaching and learning. The “Blackboard” which links students and
teachers in a virtual community not only enhances the sharing of knowledge in the class
room but also allows discussion and communication to take place at the convenience of
both parties. To facilitate classroom instruction, “interactive smartboards” and “visualisers”
are employed.
The availability of close to ffty clubs and societies on campus combined with MUFY
extra-curricular activities truly enhance student life in MUFY, making it an enjoyable and
outstanding study experience.
5
Program Information
Duration of study
Students should complete this full-time program in two semesters. However, students have the option of extending the duration of
study, for instance, to three semesters if they fnd it too demanding. This ofers students the fexibility to study at a pace with which they
are comfortable. The duration of each intake is outlined below:
Intakes
There are two standard intakes in January and July, and two accelerated intakes in March and August.
Admission requirements
Minimum fve (5) credits in SPM or O-Level including a credit in English or IELTS 5.5, or equivalent. Conditional ofers will be made to
students with forecast results.
For the accelerated 9-month program, a higher level of profciency in the English Language is preferred.
We have students from about forty countries enrolled in MUFY. For more information on entry requirements and application procedures,
international students are advised to refer to our Sunway International Student Ofce.
Unit Enrolment:
English is a compulsory subject. All students are required to take English A and B. English, Accounting, Advanced Mathematics,
Fundamental Mathematics and Globalisation must be taken in sequence. This means, part A of these subjects must be successfully
completed before students can enrol for part B. Hence, parts A and B of these subjects cannot be taken concurrently on the frst
attempt. Mathematics, Biology, Chemistry, Computer Science, Economics and Physics do not have to be taken in sequence because
part B of each of these subjects is independent of part A. As such, parts A and B of these subjects can be taken concurrently.
Intake Semester 1 Semester 2
January January – June July – November
March March – June July – November
July July – November January – June
August August – November January – June
English English A (MUF0011) English B (MUF0012)
Mathematics Advanced Mathematics A (MUF0101) Advanced Mathematics B (MUF0102)
Fundamental Mathematics A (MUF0141) Fundamental Mathematics B (MUF0142)
Mathematics A (MUF0091) Mathematics B (MUF0092)
Science Biology A (MUF0031) Biology B (MUF0032)
Chemistry A (MUF0041) Chemistry B (MUF0042)
Physics A (MUF0121) Physics B (MUF0122)
Business Accounting A (MUF0021) Accounting B (MUF0022)
Economics A (MUF0061) Economics B (MUF0062)
Computer Science Computer Science A (MUF0051) Computer Science B (MUF0052)
Social Science Globalisation A (MUF0131) Globalisation B (MUF0132)
Guide to unit selection
Subjects and units offered
Each subject is divided into two units for example, Computer Science is divided into Computer Science A and Computer Science B.
In total, the program ofers eleven subjects and twenty two units.
6
*The Programme reserves the right not to offer a unit if less than ten students enroll for the unit.
Program Information
Successful completion of the program
To complete MUFY successfully and obtain the MUFY Certifcate, students must pass a minimum of eight units including:
• English A & B (two units) and
• four units from the same subjects e.g. Mathematics A & B, and Physics A & B and
• any two other units either from the same subject e.g. Chemistry A & B or derived from different subjects e.g.
Biology A and Globalisation A.
The eight units are typically completed in the following ways:
Unit selection Subject Semester 1 Semester 2
Unit Unit
Units 1 & 2 – compulsory units English English A English B
Units 3 & 4 – from the same subject Mathematics Mathematics A Mathematics B
Units 5 & 6 – from the same subject Physics Physics A Physics B
Units 7 & 8 – from the same Chemistry A or Chemistry B or
subject or different subjects Biology A Globalisation A
January and July intakes (standard) March and August intakes (accelerated)
Semester 1 Semester 2 Semester 1 (short semester) Semester 2
4 units 4 units 3 units 5 units
3 units 5 units – –
5 units 3 units – –
It is important to note that successful completion of the program does not mean guaranteed admission to
Monash University. To gain admission to the undergraduate program of their choice, students must meet the
entry requirements of Monash University which are listed on pages 17 to 22.
7
Example:
Subject Semester 1 Semester 2
Unit Unit
English English A English B
Mark obtained: 80% Mark obtained: 84%
Mathematics Mathematics A Mathematics B
Mark obtained: 98% Mark obtained: 90%
Physics Physics A Physics B
Mark obtained: 75% Mark obtained: 50%
Accounting Accounting A Accounting B
Mark obtained: 78% Mark obtained: 72%
Chemistry / Chemistry A Economics A
Economics Mark obtained: 70% Mark obtained: 83%
Total of best 8 units = 98 +90+84+83
+80+78+75+72 = 660/2 = 330
PLUS
10% from the two lowest scoring units
(70+50 = 120/2 = 60) = 6
MUFY score: 330+6 = 336
Calculation of MUFY scores
Based on eight units
If a student has taken eight units, the MUFY
score is calculated by adding the score
obtained from all passed units and dividing
that total score by two. The following is
an example of the MUFY score
calculated based on 8 units taken:
Subject Semester 1 Semester 2
Unit Unit
English English A English B
Mark obtained: 80% Mark obtained: 84%
Mathematics Mathematics A Mathematics B
Mark obtained: 98% Mark obtained: 90%
Physics Physics A Physics B
Mark obtained: 75% Mark obtained: 60%
Accounting Accounting A Accounting B
Mark obtained: 78% Mark obtained: 72%
Economics Economics A Nil
Mark obtained: 83%
Total of best 8 units = 98+90+84+83
+80+78+75+72 = 660/2 = 330
PLUS
5% from the lowest scoring unit (60) = 3
MUFY score: 330+3 = 333
Based on nine units
Students in the standard intakes (January and
July) are allowed to take up to nine or ten units.
Students taking nine units can complete four in
one semester and fve in the other semester.
The nine units must include:
• English A & B (two units) and
• four units from the same subjects e.g.
Mathematics A & B, and Physics A & B, and
• any three units either from the same
subject or different subjects e.g. Chemistry
A & B and Biology A, or Accounting A,
Economics A and Advanced Mathematics A.
Students who pass all nine units on
their frst attempt and within two semesters
are eligible for a bonus point which is 5% of
the mark from the lowest scoring unit. The
following is an example of the MUFY score
calculated based on 9 units taken:
Based on ten units
Alternatively, students taking ten units can
complete fve in one semester and fve in the
other semester. The ten units must include:
• English A & B (two units) and
• six units from the same subjects e.g.
Mathematics A & B, Globalisation A & B
and Computer Science A & B and
• any two units either from the same
subject or different subjects e.g.
Accounting A & B or Biology A and
Economics A.
Students who pass all ten units on their frst
attempt and within two semesters are
eligible for a bonus point which is 10% of
the mark from the two lowest scoring units.
The following is an example of the MUFY
score calculated based on 10 units taken:
Subject Semester 1 Semester 2
Unit Unit
English English A English B
Mark obtained: 80% Mark obtained: 78%
Mathematics Mathematics A Mathematics B
Mark obtained: 98% Mark obtained: 90%
Physics Physics A Physics B
Mark obtained: 75% Mark obtained: 65%
Chemistry / Chemistry A Economics A
Economics Mark obtained: 51% Mark obtained: 91%
Total of 8 units = 80+78+98+90+75
+65+51+91 = 628
MUFY score: 628÷2 = 314
8
Passing a complete subject
Students must pass part A and part B of a subject i.e. obtain a minimum 50% in order to achieve an overall pass for that
subject. Students passing part A but failing part B or the reverse do not achieve an overall pass for that subject even though
the average of the two marks is over 50%. For example, a student who obtains 40% for Economics A and 70% for
Economics B does not pass Economics since part A of the subject has not been passed.
Repeating units
English A is a pre-requisite for English B. In order to enrol in English B, a student must pass English A. The same applies to
Fundamental Mathematics A & B. To enrol in Fundamental Mathematics B, a student must have passed Fundamental
Mathematics A.
For the other subjects where part A is a pre-requisite for part B (Accounting, Advanced Mathematics and Globalisation), if
a student has failed part A but has scored a minimum 45%, the student is allowed to take part A concurrently with part B
in the following semester. However, if less than 45% has been obtained for part A, the student is not allowed to take part A
concurrently with part B. The student is only allowed to enrol for part B until he/she has passed part A.
Students can repeat part A or part B units provided that no more than fve units are taken in that semester. A student who
has enrolled for the maximum number of units and who wishes to repeat units can do so in a third semester.
Improving the score of passed units
Students who have passed part A or part B of a subject but wish to improve their MUFY score can re-enrol in any part A or part B
unit provided that no more than fve units are taken in that semester. Alternatively, the units can be repeated in a third semester.
The highest mark combination will be used to determine the MUFY score.
Adding and dropping units
Students select the units they wish to study at the beginning of each semester. However, if they fnd that they have made an
unsuitable choice of units, they are allowed to change their selection of units by adding or dropping certain units within the frst two
weeks of the semester.
Mathematics units
Students must have studied Mathematics or are currently studying Mathematics if they wish to enroll for Advanced
Mathematics. Advanced Mathematics cannot be taken without Mathematics.
On the contrary, Fundamental Mathematics cannot be taken together with Mathematics or Advanced Mathematics.
Students who obtain a minimum 40% in Mathematics A or B can switch to Fundamental Mathematics. They are exempted
from Fundamental Mathematics A and need only pass Fundamental Mathematics B in order to achieve an overall pass for
Fundamental Mathematics.
Assessment methods and
policies
Assessment comprises a mix of coursework
(for instance research projects, assignments,
presentations, reports and class tests) and fnal
examinations. The major component is the fnal
examination which constitutes 50%–70% of the
total score, depending on the unit taken. Final
examinations are conducted at the end of each
semester, in June and November.
Authenticity of student work –
academic malpractice
Students working together, discussing ideas or
helping one another in assignments, projects and
revision are encouraged. However, the piece of
work that is fnally submitted for assessment, either
as an assignment or examination answer script, must be the students’
own work. It should contain the students’ ideas and be written in the
students’ own words. Any attempt to plagiarize (failure to
acknowledge ideas that have been borrowed for instance when
working on assignments) or cheat in examinations will be dealt with
seriously.
9
Program Information
Grading scale:
Grade Score (%)
HD (High Distinction) 80 - 100
D (Distinction) 70 - 79
C (Credit) 60 - 69
P (Pass) 50 - 59
N (Fail) 0 - 49
Compulsory subjects
The Malaysian Qualifcations Agency (MQA) requires all Malaysian
students to take and pass Malaysian Studies, Moral Studies
(for non-Muslim students)/Islamic Studies (for Muslim students)
and Bahasa Kebangsaan (exemption from this subject is given to
students who obtain a credit in Bahasa Malaysia at SPM level).
Extra-curricular activities
MUFY lecturers and students organise a variety of extra-curricular
activities throughout the year. These activities give students the
chance to enjoy aspects of student life which they do not normally
get to experience in the classroom, and the opportunity to interact
with their lecturers in a less formal setting. In addition, students gain
from the experience of leading and managing when they help
organise these activities.
• Orientation activities
• MUFY Games
• “SHARITY” Carnival
• MUFY Talent Quest
Absence from class
Great importance is placed on regular and punctual
attendance as it is a major determinant of success on
the MUFY program. As such, a student who is absent
from class must produce one of the following in support
of the absence:
Students must produce these documents in advance
of their leave (in the case of non-medical reasons) or
immediately upon their return to class.
A. medical certifcate; the medical certifcate must
provide the following details:
a. the date that the student was examined
b. duration of medical leave allowed
c. notes explaining the nature and severity of the
illness; examples of medical conditions that justify
absence:
i. fever
ii. communicable diseases such as measles,
chicken pox, conjunctivitis, mumps etc.
iii. severe gastritis
iv. asthma attack
d. the signature and offcial stamp of the doctor
B. letter from parent/guardian
C. letter from the relevant authorities e.g.,
scholarship interview letter etc.
• Overnight recreational trips
• Educational trips
• Motivational workshops / camps
• Community projects
Counselling
and support
Academic counselling is
provided by the
teaching and
administrative staff of
MUFY.
Students who need
personal counselling are
advised to consult
qualifed personal
counsellors in the
Student Services
Department.
Attendance
Final examinations and results
Part of the assessment for each unit is a fnal examination which is conducted at the end of the semester. Attendance is compulsory.
Students who are unable to attend because they are ill must notify the Director of MUFY and produce a valid medical certifcate
or other supporting documents that justify their absence. Such cases are then presented as ‘misadventure cases’ to the MUFY
Board of Studies and the fnal score to be awarded will be decided by the Board.
Students can view their fnal results online using their Monash password. Actual copies of the MUFY Academic Record and Certifcate
may be collected about a week after the online release of results.
Students who fail a particular unit can either register for the same unit again or select a new unit in the following semester. There
are no re-sits for failed units.
Consequences of absence from class
a. An absenteeism report will be sent to the parents/guardians of
students who are absent more than three times in a month.
In addition, the parents/guardians concerned will be
contacted by the program highlighting the problem if the
absence is without reason.
b. Students will not be allowed to take an assessment if they are
absent from class more than 20% without reason (attendance
is calculated based on the period between one assessment
and the next).
Absence from assessments
Students who are unable to take an assessment for medical or
personal reasons must produce the document(s) outlined in A–C
above. These documents must be produced either in advance of
absence (in the case of non-medical reasons) or immediately upon
return to class.
Subsequently, students must report to the Director of MUFY within
48 hours of their return to class to seek permission to take the
assessment at another time. Failure to do so will result in the
student being awarded zero mark for that particular assessment.
Class punctuality
Students who are less than 15 minutes late will be marked “late”
in the attendance record. Students who are more than 15 minutes
late will be marked “absent” and they may not be allowed into the
class if the lecturer feels that it will disrupt learning.
10
MUF 0021 Accounting A
Part A will emphasise the skill development of the student
and will involve practical exercises in the recording,
summarising and classifying functions of accounting
information. The student will learn to perform the basic
essentials required in producing accounting reports.
This semester will provide the student with the
fundamentals of accounting in order to continue on to the
second semester course.
MUF 0022 Accounting B
Part B will introduce a more analytical approach to
accounting, which will allow students to develop an
appreciation of issues beyond the recording process.
This semester involves gaining a deeper understanding
of the mechanics of accounting and gives the student
more of an insight into the purposes of accounting reports.
Part A is a pre-requisite for studying Part B.
MUF 0031 Biology A
Students will gain an understanding of:
• the structure and function of cells
• some of the major organ systems in mammals.
After completing this course, students should be able to
demonstrate knowledge of:
• the major groups of organisms, particularly mammals
• cellular structure and function
• mammalian organ systems and describe them with a
holistic view
MUF 0032 Biology B
Students will gain an understanding of:
• reproduction, genetics and genetic engineering
• evolution
After completing this course, students should be able to
demonstrate knowledge of:
• genetics and heredity including genetic technology
• evolutionary biology
After the completion of either/or both Units A and B,
students should be able to:
• demonstrate skills – both mental and motor – necessary
for the critical analysis and design of the experimental
techniques that characterise scientifc inquiry
• demonstrate respect for intellectual honesty in the
acquisition, presentation and rational interpretation of
evidence
• demonstrate the capacity to communicate concepts
logically and effectively both orally and in writing
• participate effectively in group activities
MUF 0041 Chemistry A
Upon completion they should be able to:
• demonstrate knowledge of masses, moles and
stoichio-metric calculations
• differentiate between qualitative and quantitative
analysis in practical exercises
• use acid/base and redox reactions theory and
instruments in chemical analysis
• demonstrate knowledge of the theory and practical
uses of equilibrium
• explain the production of sulphuric acid by the contact
process
• discuss the changing models of the atom and
electronic confgurations
• discuss the history and uses of the periodic table
Unit Descriptions
11
MUF 0042 Chemistry B
Upon completion they should be able to:
• discuss the theories of bonding in solids, and explain
the properties exhibited by substances
• demonstrate knowledge of types of energy
• demonstrate an understanding of aspects of
thermo-chemistry and electrochemistry
• explain the electrochemical series and its applications
for fuel cells, rechargeable cells and electrolysis
• describe electrolytic production of chemicals and
Faraday’s Laws
• Discuss organic chemistry and its practical
applications to the production of ethene by fractional
distillation and cracking of petroleum fractions
MUF 0051 Computer Science A
Students will develop a working knowledge of
computers including hardware and software. Students will
also develop practical skills in using business applications
like a word processor and a spreadsheet. They will use
these applications to produce effcient and effective
solutions for business models. Students will be exposed to
and will develop elementary techniques in writing solutions
using a programming language.
MUF 0052 Computer Science B
Students will develop an understanding of the advantages
of using networks and how the Internet works. Students
will learn to solve problems using a programming language.
They will acquire practical skills in creating relational
database designs and to write SQL statements to
extract data from databases.
MUF 0061 Economics A
(Microeconomics)
This subject provides a strong conceptual grounding
and an in-depth introduction to micro-economic theory,
besides basic tools for an understanding of economic
issues. It introduces students to problems of economic
scarcity, the laws of demand and supply, elasticity, market
equilibrium, and price and output determination under
various market conditions.
MUF 0062 Economics B
(Macroeconomics)
This subject provides students with an understanding of
contemporary economic issues and government policies.
It also attempts to arm students with the basic
conceptual skills to appreciate macroeconomic issues
such as unemployment, infation, international trade and
economic growth. Topics for study include the Keynesian
analysis for Income–Expenditure, offering explanations
and prescription for the expansion and contraction of the
economy, price stability and an overview of policy options
such as monetary and fscal policy that governments
resort to.
MUF 0011 English A
In this part of the English course, students focus on
developing their listening and speaking skills as well as note
form summary, argumentative and expository essay writing
skills. The major coursework assessment tasks will be:
1. Oral presentation
2. Listening comprehension task
3. Expository essay
4. Argumentative essay
MUF 0012 English B
In this part of the English course, students concentrate on
developing their research skills and study a theme via a
number of core texts. The major coursework assessment
tasks will be:
1. Research project
2. Theme study essays and oral presentation
MUF 0131 Globalisation A
This unit introduces students to the concept of
globalisation and the skills of analysis, research and
presentation of ideas within an art/humanities framework.
This unit will focus on the economic dimensions of
globalisation, the movement of people within a globalised
world and the impact of globalisation upon health.
MUF 0132 Globalisation B
This unit will build upon the skills and knowledge acquired
in Globalisation Part A and examines more closely the role
of globalisation on culture, concepts of human rights and
justice and fnally, reactions to globalisation.
MUF 0091 Mathematics A
(Functions and Calculus)
This part of the course consists of two units, Functions
and Calculus. The Functions topic covers a wide range of
functions and their graphs, properties and applications.
The Calculus unit covers work on Differential and Integral
Calculus and some of their common applications. These
units of work have been chosen as the most suitable
introduction to First Year University Mathematics courses
for students whose main area of study requires some
mathematical competencies.
12
MUF 0092 Mathematics B
(Probability and Statistics)
This part of the course consists of three units of work:
Sequences, Series, and Probability and Statistics. Each
unit of work includes applications of the theory to common
real life situations. The units of work have been designed
to provide a range of knowledge, essential skills and
methods to equip students for tertiary study and to cater
for a wide variety of student needs.
MUF 0101 Advanced Mathematics A
It is assumed that students studying Advanced
Mathematics Part A will be concurrently studying, or will
have completed, Mathematics Part A, or its equivalent.
All pre-requisite knowledge for the subject Mathematics is
also a pre-requisite for Advanced Mathematics.
Students will develop detailed and specifc mathematical
skills through the study of the following units: Complex
numbers, Vectors, Matrices, Introduction to Differentiation
and Circular functions.
MUF 0102 Advanced Mathematics B
All pre-requisite knowledge for the subject Mathematics is
also a pre-requisite for Advanced Mathematics. Students
will develop detailed and specifc mathematical skills
through the study of the following units:
Antiderivative calculations, Defnite integrals, Differential
equations, Kinematics.
MUF0141 Fundamental Mathematics A
The subject develops mathematical knowledge,
methods, skills and applications through the study of
rational numbers, basic algebra, sequences and series,
graphs, geometry and trigonometry and business
mathematics. Students will recall mathematical facts
and terminology, be familiar with a range of
mathematical concepts and relationships, demonstrate
algebraic, computational and problem-solving skill,
and be able to analyse verbally expressed problems
from a mathematical perspective.
MUF0142 Fundamental Mathematics B
The subject develops mathematical knowledge,
methods, skills and applications through the study
of graphs, geometry, trigonometry, displaying and
summarising data and networks. Students will recall
mathematical facts and terminology, be familiar with
a range of mathematical concepts and relationships,
demonstrate algebraic, computational and
problem-solving skill, and be able to analyse verbally
expressed problems from a mathematical perspective.
MUF 0121 Physics A
Physics Part A covers the fundamentals of the classical
theory of mechanics, and provides students with practice
in applying this knowledge to a wide variety of realistic
and everyday situations. Mechanics has three main parts:
kinematics, dynamics and statics. Kinematics, the study
of ways to describe motion, is basic to all further study
in Physics. Dynamics (the study of the effects of forces)
and statics (which studies stability and equilibrium) are not
only important scientifcally, but are also of great practical
importance in engineering.
MUF 0122 Physics B
Physics Part B consists of the fundamentals of the
classical theory of waves, electricity and magnetism,
and an introduction to some aspects of modern
physics that indicate the limits of applicability of the
classical theory. Students will practise applying this
knowledge to a wide variety of contexts. This part of
Physics is especially relevant to people today because
we live in a high-technology society. Knowledge of
electricity and waves helps us to understand information
and communication technology, and so helps us in
assessing, using, developing and improving it.
Unit Descriptions
13
Looi Ji Keon (December 2005) Yong Mei Mun (July 2005)
Profles of Excellence
Chee Aiying (July 2006)
Kuah Swee Heng (December 2004)
Leanne Ho Su Yee (July 2007)
James Ang Jian Cong (December 2008) Chew Weng Chuen (July 2009) Fang Li Hung (July 2010)
Herianto (July 2008) Cheng Yuan Xiang (December 2006)
14
Over the years, MUFY students in Sunway University College have done the
institution proud. In ten out of twelve MUFY graduations, the winner of the
Monash Excellence Award was a MUFY student from Sunway University
College. The Monash Excellence Award is presented to the student who
achieves the highest total score among all the providers of MUFY which
include providers in Australia, Malaysia, Indonesia and Sri Lanka.
Specimen Copies of Academic
Record and Certifcate
MUFY Certifcate MUFY Academic Record
15
MUFY organises the Monash Information Week twice a year to provide students with up-to-date
information on courses offered by Monash. During the event, Monash academics talk to MUFY
students about the courses and specialisations offered, admission requirements and career
prospects. This information helps students make informed decisions about which undergraduate
area of study to go into after completing MUFY.
Monash College
Students who do not meet the entry requirements
of Monash University have the option of enrolling on
diploma programs offered by Monash College
as an alternative route to Monash University.
Monash College offers the Diploma of Art and Design,
Diploma of Arts (Communication, Journalism and
Psychology), Diploma of Business, Diploma of
Engineering Studies, Diploma of Health Sciences and
Diploma of IT. Undertaking one of these diploma
programs will provide students with a pathway into
the second year of Monash University degree programs.
Information about Monash
Application to Monash
Students normally apply to study at Monash
in the fnal semester of the MUFY program.
A Monash Application Briefng is held after
which students submit their Monash applications.
These applications are checked by the MUFY
administration to make sure that everything is
in order before they are sent to Monash to
be processed.
International students must have a full student visa
before they commence studies at Monash.
16
4
University entry
requirements 2011
Minimum entry requirements for undergraduate studies at Monash University
campuses in Australia.
Monash University entry requirements correct at time of printing. Please contact Monash University for further information.
ART & DESIGN
Course Course
code
Campus Duration Intake
semester
Minimum
MUFY score
Minimum MUFY
English score
Compulsory MUFY subjects
Architectural Design 3119 Caulfield 3 years March 305 65% Graphic Art (min 50%) and any MUFY mathematics
Design (Visual Communication) 2123 Caulfield 3 years March 270 65% Graphic Art (min 50%)
Additional requirements: Artfolio of 10-15 images
of work
Fine Art 2119 Caulfield 3 years March 270 65% Graphic Art (min 50%)
Additional requirements: Artfolio of 10-15 images
of work
Industrial Design 2122 Caulfield 4 years March 270 65% Graphic Art (min 50%) and any MUFY mathematics
Additional requirements: Artfolio of 10-15 images
of work
Interior Architecture 2126 Caulfield 4 years March 270 65% English (Year 12 equivalent) and submission of a folio
of 10-15 A4 printed Images of work.
Additional requirements: Artfolio of 10-15 images
of work
Multimedia and Digital Arts 3115 Caulfield 3 years March 305 65% Graphic Art (min 50%)
Visual and Media Arts 2124 Gippsland 3 years March 270 65% Graphic Art (min 50%)
Additional requirements: Artfolio of 10-15 images
of work
Visual Arts 2479 Caulfield 3 years March 270 65% Graphic Art (min 50%)
ARTS
Course Course
code
Campus Duration Intake
semester
Minimum
MUFY score
Minimum MUFY
English score
Compulsory MUFY subjects
Diploma of Tertiary Studies 2552 Berwick
Gippsland
Peninsula
1 year March 255 65% None
Associate Degree in Social and Community
Welfare
4040 Gippsland 2 years March
July
255 65% None
Arts 0002 Caulfield
Clayton
Gippsland
3 years March
July
270
290
255
65% None
Arts (Communication) 1708 Gippsland 3 years March
July
255 65% None
Arts (Criminal Justice) 3914 Gippsland March
July
255 65% None
Arts (English Language) 3907 Clayton 3 years March
July
290 65% None
Arts (Global) 3910 Clayton
Caulfield
South Africa
3 years
Option to study
overseas for up
to 3 semesters.
March
July
290
270
265
65% None
Arts (Journalism) 2396 Gippsland 3 years
International
work
placements
possible.
March
July
255 65% None
Arts (Languages) 1366 Clayton 3 years March 290 65% None
Behavioural Science 1719 Gippsland 3 years March
July
255 65% None
Journalism 4042 Caulfield 3 years March
July
290 65% None
Music 0821 Clayton 3 years March 270 65% Music
Additional requirements: Audition and interview
Performing Arts 1144 Clayton 3 years March 270 65% None
Additional requirements: Audition and interview
Social and Community Welfare 1731 Gippsland 3 years March
July
255 65% None
Sports Promotion and Events Management 3926 Gippsland 3 years March 255 65% None
17
5
BUSINESS & ECONOMICS
Course Course
code
Campus Duration Intake
semester
Minimum
MUFY score
Minimum MUFY
English score
Compulsory MUFY subjects
Associate Degree in Business and
Commerce
3813 Gippsland 2 years March
July
255 65% Year 11 equivalent Maths or any MUFY mathematics
Business
Available majors: accounting, banking
and finance, business law, econometrics,
economics, human resource management,
management, marketing, psychology
3806 Caulfield 3 years March
July
290 65% Fundamental Maths (min 65%) or Mathematics (min
50%) or Advanced Mathematics (min 50%)
Business (Accounting) 0315 Caulfield 3 years March
July
290 65% Fundamental Maths (min 65%) or Mathematics
(min 50%) or Advanced Mathematics (min 50%)
Business (Banking and Finance) 0312 Caulfield 3 years March
July
290 65% Fundamental Maths (min 65%) or Mathematics
(min 50%) or Advanced Mathematics (min 50%)
Business (Law) 3154 Caulfield 3 years March
July
290 65% Fundamental Maths (min 65%) or Mathematics
(min 50%) or Advanced Mathematics (min 50%)
Business (Marketing) 0314 Caulfield 3 years March
July
290 65% Fundamental Maths (min 65%) or Mathematics
(min 50%) or Advanced Mathematics (min 50%)
Business (Psychology) 4407 Caulfield 3 years March 290 65% Fundamental Maths (min 65%) or Mathematics
(min 50%) or Advanced Mathematics (min 50%)
Business and Commerce
Available majors: accounting, economics,
finance and macroeconomics, human
resource management, management,
marketing, marketing communication,
quantitative eonomics, tourism
2224 Berwick 3 years March
July
270 65% Year 11 equivalent Maths or any MUFY mathematics
(min 50%)
Business and Commerce
Available majors: accounting, economics,
finance and macroeconomics, human
resource management, management,
marketing
2224 Gippsland 3 years March
July
270 65% Year 11 equivalent Maths or any MUFY mathematics
(min 50%)
Business
Available majors: Business strategy, Tourism
3806 Peninsula 3 years March
July
290 65% Fundamental Maths (min 65%) or Mathematics
(min 50%) or Advanced Mathematics (min 50%)
Business and Commerce (Global) Available
majors: accounting, economics, finance
and macroeconomics, human resource
management, mangement, marketing
4406 Gippsland
Berwick
3 years March
July
270 65% Year 11 equivalent Maths or any MUFY mathematics
(min 50%)
Commerce
Available majors: accounting, asian
development and transition, business
law and taxation, business modelling,
competition - regulation and public policy,
econometrics and business statistics,
economics, finance, human resource
management, information - strategy and
decision-making, international commerce,
labour and employment, management,
marketing, sustainability
0179 Clayton 3 years March
July
305 65% Mathematics (min 65%) or Advanced Mathematics
(min 65%)
Commerce (Accounting and Finance) 2015 Clayton 3 years March
July
305 65% Mathematics (min 65%) or Advanced Mathematics
(min65%)
Economics
Available majors: economics, econometrics
and business statistics
0023 Clayton 3 years March
July
305 65% Mathematics (min 65%) or Advanced Mathematics
(min65%)
EDUCATION
Course Course
code
Campus Duration Intake
semester
Minimum
MUFY score
Minimum MUFY
English score
Compulsory MUFY subjects
Early Childhood Education 1515 Peninsula 4 years March 270 65% Year 11 equivalent mathematics or any MUFY
mathematics (min 50%). Graduates are eligible
to teach in kindergartens and primary schools in
Victoria
Primary Education 1514 Gippsland
Peninsula
4 years March 270 65% Year 11 equivalent mathematics or any MUFY
mathematics (min 50%). Graduates are eligible to
teach in primary schools in Victoria
Sport and Outdoor Recreation 2069 Peninsula 3 years March 290 65% Year 11 equivalent mathematics or any MUFY
mathematics (50%)
18
6
ENGINEERING
Course Course
code
Campus Duration Intake
semester
Minimum
MUFY score
Minimum MUFY
English score
Compulsory MUFY subjects
Aerospace Engineering 3275 Clayton 4 years March
July
315 65% Mathematics (min 50%) or Advanced Mathematics
(min 50%) and either Chemistry (min 50%) or Physics
(min 50%)
Civil and Environmental Engineering 3274 Gippsland 4 years March
July
255 65% Mathematics (min 50%) or Advanced Mathematics
(min 50%) and either Chemistry (min 50%) or Physics
(min 50%)
Computer Systems Engineering 2350 Clayton 4 years March
July
305 65% Advanced Mathematics (min 50%) and Physics (min
50%)
Engineering
Available disciplines: chemical, civil,
electrical and computer systems, materials,
mechanical
0032 Clayton 4 years March
July
305 65% Mathematics (min 50%) or Advanced Mathematics
(min 50%) and either Chemistry (min 50%) or Physics
(min 50%)
Environmental Engineering 1253 Clayton 4 years March
July
305 65% Mathematics (min 50%) or Advanced Mathematics
(min 50%) and either Chemistry (min 50%) or Physics
(min 50%)
Mechatronics Engineering 3280 Clayton 4 years March 305 65% Mathematics (min 50%) or Advanced Mathematics
(min 50%) and either Chemistry (min 50%) or Physics
(min 50%)
INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY
Course Course
code
Campus Duration Intake
semester
Minimum
MUFY score
Minimum MUFY
English score
Compulsory MUFY subjects
Business Information Systems 3333 Clayton 3 years March
July
290 65% Fundamental Mathematics (min 65%) or
Mathematics (min 50%) or Advanced Mathematics
(min 50%)
Computer Science 2380 Clayton 3 years March
July
290 65% Fundamental Mathematics (min 80%) or
Mathematics (min 50%) or Advanced Mathematics
(min 50%)
Information Technology
and Systems
General (no specialisation)
3334 Berwick
Caufield
Gippsland
3 years March
July
270 65% Year 11 equivalent mathematics and any MUFY
mathematics (min 50%)
Information Technology
and Systems
Available specialisation: multimedia
applications
3334 Berwick 3 years March
July
270 65% Year 11 equivalent mathematics and any MUFY
mathematics (min 50%)
Information Technology
and Systems
Available specialisations: internet systems,
information management, information
systems, multimedia games development,
net-centric computing, security, systems
development
3334 Caufield 3 years March
July
270 65% Year 11 equivalent mathematics and any MUFY
mathematics (min 50%)
Information Technology and Systems
Available specialisations: applications
develioment and networks, business
systems
3334 Gippsland 3 years March
July
270 65% Year 11 equivalent mathematics and any MUFY
mathematics (min 50%)
Software Engineering 2770 Clayton 4 years March
July
290 65% Fundamental Mathematics (min 80%) or
Mathematics (min 50%) or Advanced Mathematics
(min 50%)
LAW
Course Course
code
Campus Duration Intake
semester
Minimum
MUFY score
Minimum MUFY
English score
Compulsory MUFY subjects
Law 2708 Clayton 4 years March
July
330 70% None
19
6
MEDICINE, NURSING AND HEALTH SCIENCES
Course Course
code
Campus Duration Intake
semester
Minimum
MUFY score
Minimum MUFY
English score
Compulsory MUFY subjects
Behavioural Neuroscience 2341 Clayton 3 years March 315 75% Chemistry (min 75%) and either Mathematics (min
75%) or Advanced Mathematics (min 75%)
Biomedical Science 2230 Clayton 3 years March
July
320 80% Chemistry (min 75%) and one of Mathematics (min
75%), Advanced Mathematics (min 75%) or Physics
(min 75%)
Biomedical Science (Scholar Program) 3975 Clayton 3 years March 355 80% Chemistry (min 75%) and one of Mathematics (min
75%), Advanced Mathematics (min 75%) or Physics
(min 75%)
Biomedical Science Advanced with Honours 3976 Clayton 4 years March 340 80% Chemistry (min 75%) and one of Mathematics (min
75%), Advanced Mathematics (min 75%) or Physics
(min 75%)
Emergency Health (Paramedic) 3445 Peninsula 3 years March 305 70% Any MUFY mathematics (min 50%)
Additional requirements: Application closing date
in late July
Health Science 3882 Caulfield 3 years March 270 70% None
Medicine/Surgery 0040
3856
Clayton
Malaysia
5 years March 355 80% Chemistry (min 80%)
Additional requirements: Application closing date
in late July 2011 for MBBS 2012 intake. ISAT score
must be submitted before closing date. Interviews
will be conducted at Clayton campus in early August.
Campus transfer is not allowed.
Midwifery 3562 Peninsula 3 years March 290 70% Year 11 equivalent mathematics or any MUFY
mathematics (min 50%)
Additional requirements: Application closing date
in late July
Nursing 0727 Peninsula 3 years March 290 70% Year 11 equivalent mathematics or any MUFY
mathematics (min 50%)
Additional requirements: Application closing date
in late July
Nursing Practice 3963 Gippsland 3 years March 270 70% Year 11 equivalent mathematics or any MUFY
mathematics (min 50%)
Nutrition and Dietetics 3404 Clayton 4 years March 340 80% A very high level of performance in English and
Chemistry.
Additional requirements: Application closing date
in late July
Occupational Therapy 3869 Peninsula 4 years March 290 70% None
Additional requirements: Application closing date
in late July
Psychology ( with Honours) 3883 Clayton 4 years March 320 70% Compulsory MUFY subjects: none
Additional requirements: To proceed to the
fourth year of the course students must achieve
the minimum entry requirement that is standard for
all Honours programs in Psychology based on the
average grade across all core third year subjects.
Physiotherapy 3868 Peninsula 4 years March 340 80% Any two of Chemistry (min 80%), Biology (min 80%),
Mathematics (min 80%), Advanced Mathematics
(min 80%) or Physics (min 80%)
Additional requirements: Application closing date is
late July 2011 for Physiotherapy March 2012 intake.
ISAT score must be submitted before closing date.
Interviews will be conducted at Clayton campus in
late November/early December.
Psychological Science and Business 3863 South Africa 3 years March 290 70% Year 11 equivalent mathematics or any MUFY
mathematics (min 50%)
Radiography and Medical Imaging 1963 Clayton 4 years March 330 80% Either Mathematics (min 75%) or Advanced
Mathematics (min 75%) and Physics (min 75%)
20
7
PHARMACY AND PHARMACEUTICAL SCIENCES
Course
Course
code
Campus Duration
Intake
semester
Minimum
MUFY score
Minimum MUFY
English score
Compulsory MUFY subjects
Pharmaceutical Science 2894 Parkville 3 years March 315 70% Chemistry (min 80%) and either Mathematics (min
80%) or Advanced Maths (min 80%)
Pharmacy 2628 Parkville 4 years March 340 70% Chemistry (min 80%) and either Mathematics (min
80%) or Advanced Maths (min 80%)
SCIENCE
Course Course
code
Campus Duration Intake
semester
Minimum
MUFY score
Minimum MUFY
English score
Compulsory MUFY subjects
Biotechnology (with Honours) 3527 Clayton 4 years March 305 65% Compulsory MUFY subjects: Chemistry (min
50%) and Mathematics (min 50%) or Advanced
Mathematics (min 50%)
Environmental Science 2340 Clayton 4 years March
July
270 65% None
Science
Areas of study: astronomyand astrophysics,
atmosphericscience, biochemistry,biological
sciences,biotechnology,chemistry,computer
science, developmentalscience, ecologyand
conservationbiology, genetics,geography
and environmentalscience, geosciences,
humna pathology,immunology,marine
and freshwaterbiology, materialsscience,
mathematics,microbiology,molecularbiology,
pharmacology,physics, physiology,plant
sciences,psychology,soil science, statistics,
zoology
0050 Clayton 3 years March
July
270 65% One of Biology, Chemistry, Mathematics, Advanced
Maths, Physics or Geography
Science
Areas of study: applied biology, applied
chemistry, information technology, medical
bioscience, psychology, resource and
environmental management
0050 Gippsland 3 years March
July
270 65% One of Biology, Chemistry, Mathematics, Advanced
Maths, Physics or Geography
Science (Biotechnology) 2006 Gippsland 3 years March
July
270 65% One of Biology, Chemistry, Mathematics, Advanced
Maths, Physics or Geography
Science (Medical Bioscience) 3522 Gippsland 3 years March
July
270 65% One of Biology, Chemistry, Mathematics, Advanced
Maths, Physics or Geography
Science (Science Scholar Program) 1120 Clayton 2-3 years
depending on
course of study
March 355 80% Either Mathematics (min 80%) or Advanced Maths
(min 80%) and either Chemistry (min 80%) or Physics
(min 80%)
Science Advanced with Honours 3520 Clayton 4 years March
July
340 75% Mathematics (min 70%) and two of either Biology
(min 70%), Chemistry (min 70%), Geography (min
70%), Physics (min 70%) or Advanced Maths (min
70%)
21
11
Undergraduate course
Course
code
Campus Minimum MUFY Score Semester intake Years Compulsory subjects
Arts
Bachelor of Arts (Communication, Writing,
International Studies, Psychology)
3920 MA 270, English (min 65%) March
July
3 None
Bachelor of Arts (Global) 3910 MA 270, English (min 65%) March
July
3 None
Bachelor of Communication 2476 MA 270, English (min 65%) March
July
3 None
Business and Economics
Bachelor of Business and Commerce 2224 MA 270, English (min 65%) March
July
3 Year 11 equivalent Maths or any MUFY
mathematics (min 50%)
Bachelor of Business and Commerce/ Bachelor of
Communication
1941 MA 270, English (min 65%) March
July
4 Year 11 equivalent Maths or any MUFY
mathematics (min 50%)
Engineering
Bachelor of Engineering
Available disciplines: Chemical, Electrical and
Computer Systems, Mechanical, Mechatronics
0032 MA 305, English (min 65%) March
July
4 Mathematics (min 50%) and one of
either Chemistry (min 50%) or Physics
(min 50%)
Information Technology
Bachelor of Computer Science 2380 MA 290, English (min 65%) March
July
3 Mathematics (min 50%)
Bachelor of Information Technology and Systems
Available majors: Information Systems,
Net-centric Computing
334 MA 270, English (min 65%) March
July
3 Year 11 equivalent Maths or any MUFY
mathematics (min 50%)
Medicine
Bachelor of Medicine/Bachelor of Surgery (MBBS) 3856 MA Excellent results, English (min 80%)
+ interview + aptitude test (ISAT)
March 5 Chemistry (min 80%)
Bachelor of Psychology and Business 3863 MA 290, English (min 70%) March 3 Year 11 equivalent Maths or any MUFY
mathematics (min 50%)
Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences
Bachelor of Pharmacy 2628 MA 340, English (min 70%) March 4 Chemistry (min 80%) and Mathematics
(min 80%)
Science
Bachelor of Science (Biotechnology) 2006 MA 270, English (min 65%) March
July
3 One of Biology, Chemistry,
Mathematics, Geography or Physics
Bachelor of Science (Medical Bioscience) 3522 MA 270, English (min 65%) March
July
3 One of Biology, Chemistry,
Mathematics, Geography or Physics
Bachelor of Science (Environmental Management) 3513 MA 270, English (min 65%) March
July
3 One of Biology, Chemistry,
Mathematics, Geography or Physics
Bachelor of Science (Food Science and Technology) 3530 MA 270, English (min 65%) March
July
3 One of Biology, Chemistry,
Mathematics, Geography or Physics
Bachelor of Science (Biotechnology) /Bachelor of
Science (Medical Bioscience)
3523 MA 290, English (min 65%) March
July
4 One of Biology, Chemistry,
Mathematics, Geography or Physics
Bachelor of Science (Biotechnology)/Bachelor of
Science (Environmental Management)
3507 MA 290, English (min 65%) March
July
4 One of Biology, Chemistry,
Mathematics, Geography or Physics
Notes:
* Unless otherwise specified a minimum level of pass is required in the subjects listed
as prerequisites.
An applicant must be 17 years of age at the time of enrolment in the course of study at
Monash University or, subject to the consent of the dean/head of the relevant faculty/
school and to any conditions specified, 16 years of age.
All the above requirements are subject to change. Please consult a Monash University
counsellor when applying to Monash University.
Campus Legend
MA – Malaysia
University entry requirements
Minimum entry requirements for undergraduate studies at Monash University Sunway campus in Malaysia.
Monash University entry requirements correct at time of printing. Please contact Monash University for up-to-date information.
22
All information is correct at the time of printing (Dec 2010)
SUNWAY UNIVERSITY COLLEGE (KPT/JPT/DFT/US/B15)
Governed and owned by Jeffrey Cheah Foundation
Operating Company: Sunway University College Sdn Bhd (653937-U)
No. 5, Jalan Universiti, Bandar Sunway,
46150 Petaling Jaya, Selangor, Malaysia.
+6 (03) 7491 8622
+6 (03) 5635 8630
info@sunway.edu.my
www.sunway.edu.my
www.mufy.monash.edu
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