I want to do a master's degree in mechanical engineering from Germany, but my total is 62%. In which colleges should I try it?

Updated on : December 7, 2021 by Eve Williams



I want to do a master's degree in mechanical engineering from Germany, but my total is 62%. In which colleges should I try it?

Hello there,

I think your score is too low so you don't need to apply to top colleges like TU-9 unless you can do wonders in GRE and GATE (it should appear). If you want to do an English course, it would be better if you tried it at universities in other countries. Many other countries also have world-class universities, RMIT Australia, TU Eindhoven and TU Delft in the Netherlands, CTU in the Czech Republic, to name a few. You need to broaden your horizon.

Otherwise you can learn German and apply for a course taught in German and I will explain why it is a good idea. I'll tell you something few people mention in a related academic question.

Keep reading

Hello there,

I think your score is too low so you don't need to apply to top colleges like TU-9 unless you can do wonders in GRE and GATE (it should appear). If you want to do an English course, it would be better if you tried it at universities in other countries. Many other countries also have world-class universities, RMIT Australia, TU Eindhoven and TU Delft in the Netherlands, CTU in the Czech Republic, to name a few. You need to broaden your horizon.

Otherwise you can learn German and apply for a course taught in German and I will explain why it is a good idea. I will tell you something that few people mention in a question related to the academic topic, JOBS !!

The purpose of wanting to study in Germany is to get a job here afterwards, right? But we think we'll cross that bridge when we get there, let me now focus on getting admission first. I wish someone had explained this to me when I was applying.

Each European country has its own language and English is not so common, perhaps in capitals and in tourist places. So knowing the local language is a big plus. In fact, many companies request CVs and cover letters in your language. Many jobs have language requirements. SO IF YOU CAN take your time and learn German up to B2 and then get the admission and then the jobs it would be much easier. If you are not in the automotive sector, you can always get part-time jobs or jobs in other sectors and you can keep applying for new jobs. This is much better than sitting here without work and let me tell you that many people have to go back because they cannot find work.

Also, thinking that you will learn once you are here does not work, as it is too basic with your studies.

I hope I have been able to answer your query and guide you on the right path.

Mechanical Engineering is the branch of engineering that deals with the design, construction and use of machines. A master's degree in Mechanical Engineering prepares you for a variety of specialized engineering careers within aerospace, automation, civil engineering, and even water supply. The Master of Mechanical Engineering in Germany is a 2-year degree offered to graduates of mechanical engineering or related fields. Passing an aptitude test may also be required for admission to some German universities.

Germany is recognized worldwide as one of the best locations in terms of quality of

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Mechanical Engineering is the branch of engineering that deals with the design, construction and use of machines. A master's degree in Mechanical Engineering prepares you for a variety of specialized engineering careers within aerospace, automation, civil engineering, and even water supply. The Master of Mechanical Engineering in Germany is a 2-year degree offered to graduates of mechanical engineering or related fields. Passing an aptitude test may also be required for admission to some German universities.

Germany is globally recognized as one of the best locations in terms of quality of educational infrastructure, but it is very expensive. The work environment is essential for anyone who considers himself working or studying there.

As the admission standards are quite high in most public universities in Germany, you must have a solid academic qualification to secure a place. Bachelor's degree with 65% is considered a minimum qualifying criterion for admission to MS in Mechanical Engineering.

Germany as it is the center of the Research and Development industries. Mechanical and plant engineering is one of the most critical sectors of the German economy.

Best Master's Courses in Germany: STEM (Scientific Technology Engineering Management) subjects account for 50% of all students applying for MS. Some of the most popular master's courses offered at German universities are listed below:

Connect with me on Linkedin (Aachri Tyagi) to ask more questions.

Hello, Good to know about your higher study plans in Germany.

First of all, I suggest you have a clear idea of ​​what exactly you want to do while studying Germany. It is very important to know yourself before making a quick decision just because others have. I say this because this has been the trend to date.

So, once you know your ideas and goals, the next thing would be to look for the universities (DAAD website) that offer courses according to the areas of interest and then try to build your profile according to the requirements of the course through interns .

Keep reading

Hello, Good to know about your higher study plans in Germany.

First of all, I suggest you have a clear idea of ​​what exactly you want to do while studying Germany. It is very important to know yourself before making a quick decision just because others have. I say this because this has been the trend to date.

So, once you know your ideas and goals, the next thing would be to look for the universities (DAAD website) that offer courses according to the areas of interest and then try to build your profile according to the requirements of the course through internships. , Projects, GRE, etc. There is no general rule of thumb to secure admissions in Germany, wait for a few (like mine).

Finally, my suggestion would be to design your profile based on the admission requirements without simply writing the exams. and get the score.

You can contact me if you need any additional help.

I wish you all the best and success in the future.

You can definitely get an admission with 62% as long as you have to follow the course in the German teaching program.

In addition to TU9, the minimum grading criterion in most universities is 60% and you can get that information on the website of the particular universities.

To increase your chances of admission, you can improve in other fields such as German language proficiency, work experience, etc.

The B2 level of certification in the following tests is considered proof of German language proficiency:

  • DSH certificate
  • TestDAF certificate
  • GDS certificate
  • Certificate of Languages ​​of the Ministers of Education C
Keep reading

You can definitely get an admission with 62% as long as you have to follow the course in the German teaching program.

In addition to TU9, the minimum grading criterion in most universities is 60% and you can get that information on the website of the particular universities.

To increase your chances of admission, you can improve in other fields such as German language proficiency, work experience, etc.

The B2 level of certification in the following tests is considered proof of German language proficiency:

  • DSH certificate
  • TestDAF certificate
  • GDS certificate
  • Language certificate from the Conference of Ministers of Education
  • Goethe Institute test
  • Telc Deutsch Hochschule Certification

Oh help!

If you have any further queries, feel free to ping via WhatsApp for expert advice. Contact details are provided in my profile section.

What university? I do not agree with most views here. But specify the university.
Please specify the university from which you graduated. Nobody here knows shit about Germany. There is no rule of thumb. Give GRE.
and most importantly it also gives GATE. Gate carries a lot of weight in Germany. So give him that too. And don't ask for advice on quora regarding MS. Half the people here are stupid

Hello, you sure have a chance of being admitted to Germany.

Here are some steps:

  1. Get a good score on the IELTS (6.5+)
  2. Get some relevant work experiences.
  3. Search for mechanical or closely related courses on DAAD.de and apply for as many universities as possible. This will be your most important task to gain admission.
  4. Get a good GRE score which will increase your chances.
  5. At least get the German A1 certificate, which sometimes really helps.

NB: From my first-hand experiences, it sometimes seemed quite unpredictable to gain admission to the chosen universities. Therefore, it is not advisable to suggest any university. You've got

Keep reading

Hello, you sure have a chance of being admitted to Germany.

Here are some steps:

  1. Get a good score on the IELTS (6.5+)
  2. Get some relevant work experiences.
  3. Search for mechanical or closely related courses on DAAD.de and apply for as many universities as possible. This will be your most important task to gain admission.
  4. Get a good GRE score which will increase your chances.
  5. At least get the German A1 certificate, which sometimes really helps.

NB: From my first-hand experiences, it sometimes seemed quite unpredictable to gain admission to the chosen universities. Therefore, it is not advisable to suggest any university. You have to apply to various universities and be successful.

Best of luck.

Well, your grades are not good enough for the top colleges to be Frank. Write GRE and try to get a good score to test at FH universities and if you have a good work experience relevant to your field of study, you will further improve your chances. As in India, we cannot analyze and say which universities would accept you and which ones would not. I am also trying to get EM there, the only thing we can do is eliminate all the formalities of the paperwork and wait for a response. Although I would advise you not to waste money applying to top-tier colleges and TU-9 colleges.

German universities generally ask for 75-80% bachelor's degrees. I would say that 62% is well below the average if you want to study in Germany.

However, if you score more than 320 GRE points and have 2-3 years of work experience under your belt, then you can try some German universities.

You can apply to TU, Darmstadt. I'm not sure if they offer mechanical engineering in English or not. It is better if you visit the DAAD (German Academic Exchange Service) website and get more information.
By the way, the mentioned university is a research, funded with public funds that does not charge a single penny.

It is absolutely the best option. Germany is a center of the automotive industry, so the scope of mechanical engineering is very high. And the main advantage of studying in Germany is 0% of tuition. Many German universities also have agreements with car companies to provide you with practical training in those industries. The main manufacturing industries in Germany are BMW, Mercedes-Benz, Volkswagen, Porsche, etc. Other benefits of studying in Germany are:

● 0% tuition

Public universities in Germany charge a low or even 0% tuition fee to native and international students. They just cha

Keep reading

It is absolutely the best option. Germany is a center of the automotive industry, so the scope of mechanical engineering is very high. And the main advantage of studying in Germany is 0% of tuition. Many German universities also have agreements with car companies to provide you with practical training in those industries. The main manufacturing industries in Germany are BMW, Mercedes-Benz, Volkswagen, Porsche, etc. Other benefits of studying in Germany are:

● 0% tuition

Public universities in Germany charge a low or even 0% tuition fee to native and international students. They only charge € 100-200 per semester to cover administrative expenses.

● Scholarship opportunities for engineering students.

Many universities in Germany offer scholarships to international students. Where a tuition fee is not charged, the scholarship is intended for your monthly cost of living, study material, etc.

● Highest ranked universities in the field of engineering

German technical universities are the best universities in the world. They provide you with practical training in the field of engineering along with theoretical knowledge.

● Opportunity to collaborate with the engineering industry.

German universities provide students with interesting opportunities to use the theoretical knowledge they have taught in class in real-life settings when collaborating with the engineering industry.

The Technical University of Munich, for example, has partnered with famous companies such as Siemens and General Electric, BMW and also offers students the possibility to work on research projects.

● Engineering jobs in Germany

Engineers get the job easily in Germany, as the economy is mainly driven by technical manufacturing industries. Germany has the second highest number of engineering workers among all employees in Europe.

● Programs taught in English at German engineering universities.

The basic language required in Germany is obviously German, but many engineering schools in Germany also offer programs in English specifically dedicated to foreign students.

I hope you find my answer useful. Read on to find out more about higher education in Germany.

There are no tuition fees in Germany's public universities. Yes, it is completely free. After passing that competition and being admitted to a university, he finds that his monthly expenses are around 200–300 euros. (20,000 rupees). It's not that bad ! You spent only 5 lakhs in 2 years if you live properly and eat food at home every day and can easily get it back through student work.

Now comes the hard part. Most of the Indian students I know returned to India because: 1) They couldn't adapt to the German climate / workplace / environment here 2) They couldn't find work in Germany.

North

Keep reading

There are no tuition fees in Germany's public universities. Yes, it is completely free. After passing that competition and being admitted to a university, he finds that his monthly expenses are around 200–300 euros. (20,000 rupees). It's not that bad ! You spent only 5 lakhs in 2 years if you live properly and eat food at home every day and can easily get it back through student work.

Now comes the hard part. Most of the Indian students I know returned to India because: 1) They couldn't adapt to the German climate / workplace / environment here 2) They couldn't find work in Germany.

Please note that unless you are in IT or a software developer, you need knowledge of German! English is natural because we have learned it for years. You find that even students who studied at a low profile or a normal university in India and in some cases were admitted to a less competitive or even private (with fees) university in Germany, get jobs just because they can prove their expertise labor on the part of some. path. They have the right connections or they are in the right place at the right time. I also know people who got a job with knowledge of German B1, but lost their job after a year, perhaps because of the language.

This is the main difference that many cite: 1) In the US, the title plays a very important role in getting a job. You can even find a job without any work experience 2) In Germany, the title is only part. You must prove your relevant work experience, for example working in India or you must work as a student in Germany. Many Indians during their studies in Germany undertake multiple internships to build their profile. It's hard. And yes, having the right connections helps in Germany as well as in India or even the US The Indians I know who got jobs in Germany got it through their acquaintances. Embedded systems, software development, and the medical field are three sectors where people are needed. Those without German can even get a job. But if you want a job in another sector… ..

I'm not sure how you consider it an investment. Do you just want a German qualification and go home? I know many who did that. So it is total VFM if you work as a student in Germany. Once you are no longer a student, then your suffering begins: the insurance amount skyrockets. You no longer get any privileges. But consider this: After completing a master's degree in the US, most students are in debt, but not in Germany. But you will get a job very easily in the US or other English-speaking countries if you study there. In addition, the savings you make in the US are almost always double or even triple the savings in Germany. If you are given the option to work for 1 year and get the equivalent savings of 2 to 3 years, Won't you choose to invest some money in education and then get a job like this, which is much easier to get? Yes, you spend only 5 lakhs in Germany for 2 years and compete with a lot of people to get an admission, an internship (if applicable), get a job even with knowledge of German, but your savings are not that much. (Your life will be good since taxes are 40%). Compare it to the US, where you spent, say 30 lakhs for 2 years - you get a US university entrance easily (if low-key) with a decent score (not as competitive as in Germany) Since you know English, you don't have that weak point of language skills, and your job earns you almost double or triple what you earn in Germany. which is much easier to achieve? Yes, you spend only 5 lakhs in Germany for 2 years and compete with a lot of people to get an admission, an internship (if applicable), get a job even with knowledge of German, but your savings are not that much. (Your life will be good since taxes are 40%). Compare it to the US, where you spent, say 30 lakhs for 2 years - you get a US university entrance easily (if low-key) with a decent score (not as competitive as in Germany) Since you know English, you don't have that weak point of language skills, and your job earns you almost double or triple what you earn in Germany. which is much easier to achieve? Yes, you spend only 5 lakhs in Germany for 2 years and compete with a lot of people to get an admission, an internship (if applicable), get a job even with knowledge of German, but your savings are not that much. (Your life will be good since taxes are 40%). Compare it to the US, where you spent, say 30 lakhs for 2 years - you get a US university entrance easily (if low-key) with a decent score (not as competitive as in Germany) Since you know English, you don't have that weak point of language skills, and your job earns you almost double or triple what you earn in Germany. get a job even with knowledge of German, but your savings are not so much. (Your life will be good since taxes are 40%). Compare it to the US, where you spent, say 30 lakhs for 2 years - you get a US university entrance easily (if low-key) with a decent score (not as competitive as in Germany) Since you know English, you don't have that weak point of language skills, and your job earns you almost double or triple what you earn in Germany. get a job even with knowledge of German, but your savings are not so much. (Your life will be good since taxes are 40%). Compare it to the US, where you spent, say 30 lakhs for 2 years - you get a US university entrance easily (if low-key) with a decent score (not as competitive as in Germany) Since you know English, you don't have that weak point of language skills, and your job earns you almost double or triple what you earn in Germany.

I always tell people not to come to Germany unless you can't afford an education in Canada / USA / New Zealand / Australia. As an investment (from a job perspective), my best options are still Canada and New Zealand.

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