Graduate Employment Survey 2013 (Published 2014)

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[Edit: Please see the latest article Graduate Employment Survey 2014 (Published 2015).]

Law, medicine, business and IT are tops again in the latest Graduate Employment Survey Results. Fresh lawyers earn an average gross monthly salary of $5k+, while fresh doctors and dentists make $4k+. IT, business graduates and almost all the rest get $3k+.

At the bottom of the table are: Art, Design & Media, Linguistics, Science, TCM Biomedical Sciences and Nursing.

If you compare employability, the following 4 have poor full-time permanent employment rates of 60% and below: Industrial Design, Sociology, Sports Science and Bioengineering.

Data used in this article are based on the 2013 Graduate Employment Survey Results consolidated and released by MOE in early 2014. See also our GES ranking for last year.

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We hereby present this year’s ranking:

By Average Gross Monthly Salaries (in brackets are the 75th-percentile salaries)

  1. SMU Law (4-years programme) Cum Laude and above – $5,617 (6,400)
  2. SMU Law (4-years programme) – $5,246 (6,000)
  3. NUS Bachelor of Laws (LLB) (Hons) – $5,099 (5,800)
  4. NUS YLL Bachelor of Medicine and Bachelor of Surgery (MBBS) – $4,741 (5,200)
  5. NUS Bachelor of Dental Surgery – $4,106 (4,400)
  6. SMU Business Management (4-years programme) Cum Laude and above – $3,975 (4,100)
  7. NUS Bachelor of Computing (Computer Science) – $3,953 (4,000)
  8. SMU Information Systems Management (4-years programme) Cum Laude and above – $3,862 (4,000)
  9. SMU Economics (4-years programme) Cum Laude and above – $3,820 (4,000)
  10. NTU NBS Accountancy and Business – $3,727 (4,000)
  11. NUS Bachelor of Engineering (Computer Engineering) – $3,653 (3,970)
  12. SMU Accountancy (4-years programme) Cum Laude and above – $3,634 (3,750)
  13. NTU NBS Business and Computing – $3,615 (4,100)
  14. NUS Bachelor of Science (Pharmacy) (Hons) – $3,540 (3,750)
  15. NTU Aerospace Engineering – $3,536 (3,816)
  16. SMU Business Management (4-years programme) – $3,520 (3,750)
  17. SMU Economics (4-years programme) – $3,513 (3,800)
  18. NUS Bachelor of Business Administration (Hons) – $3,512 (3,800)
  19. NTU NIE Arts (with Education) – $3,506 (3,575)
  20. NTU NIE Science (with Education) – $3,478 (3,800)
  21. SMU Information Systems Management (4-years programme) – $3,468 (3,800)
  22. NUS Bachelor of Engineering (Industrial and Systems Engineering) – $3,397 (3,800)
  23. NUS Bachelor of Computing (Communications and Media) – $3,377 (3,425)
  24. NTU Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering – $3,377 (3,800)
  25. NTU Computer Engineering – $3,374 (3,600)
  26. NUS Bachelor of Engineering (Chemical Engineering) – $3,359 (3,644)
  27. SMU Accountancy (4-years programme) – $3,342 (3,430)
  28. NUS Bachelor of Engineering (Electrical Engineering) – $3,334 (3,600)
  29. NUS Bachelor of Computing (Information Systems) – $3,322 (3,800)
  30. NUS Bachelor of Computing (Electronic Commerce) – $3,320 (3,553)
  31. NUS Bachelor of Engineering (Mechanical Engineering) – $3,319 (3,500)
  32. NTU Computer Science – $3,306 (3,600)
  33. SMU Social Sciences (4-years programme) Cum Laude and above – $3,267 (3,781)
  34. NTU Mathematical Science – $3,262 (3,500)
  35. NTU Mechanical Engineering – $3,226 (3,500)
  36. NUS Bachelor of Science (Hons) – $3,217 (3,500)
  37. NTU NBS Business (3-yr direct Honours Programme) – $3,214 (3,500)
  38. NUS Bachelor of Social Sciences – $3,210 (3,500)
  39. NUS Bachelor of Engineering (Environmental Engineering) – $3,208 (3,500)
  40. NTU Physics / Applied Physics – $3,208 (3,400)
  41. NTU Information Engineering and Media – $3,203 (3,400)
  42. NTU Electrical and Electronic Engineering – $3,187 (3,440)
  43. NTU Civil Engineering – $3,182 (3,380)
  44. NTU English – $3,179 (3,400)
  45. NUS Bachelor of Engineering (Materials Science and Engineering) – $3,169 (3,260)
  46. NTU Bioengineering – $3,166 (3,365)
  47. NUS Bachelor of Arts (Hons) – $3,154 (3,500)
  48. NUS Bachelor of Engineering (Civil Engineering) – $3,154 (3,300)
  49. SMU Social Sciences (4-years programme) – $3,150 (3,320)
  50. NTU Economics – $3,148 (3,545)
  51. NUS Bachelor of Business Administration (Accountancy) (Hons) – $3,143 (3,200)
  52. NTU Environmental Engineering – $3,140 (3,300)
  53. NTU Maritime Studies – $3,111 (3,200)
  54. NTU Materials Engineering – $3,096 (3,300)
  55. NTU Chemistry & Biological Chemistry – $3,083 (3,400)
  56. NTU Sociology – $3,082 (3,310)
  57. NUS Bachelor of Engineering (Bioengineering) – $3,068 (3,250)
  58. NUS Bachelor of Business Administration – $3,062 (3,370)
  59. NTU Psychology – $3,061 (3,255)
  60. NTU Mathematics & Economics – $3,059 (3,500)
  61. NUS YLL Bachelor of Science (Nursing) (Hons) – $3,042 (3,200)
  62. NUS Bachelor of Science (Project and Facilities Management) – $3,025 (3,200)
  63. NUS Bachelor of Arts (Industrial Design) – $3,023 (3,000)
  64. NTU Biological Sciences – $3,002 (3,250)
  65. NUS Bachelor of Science (Real Estate) – $2,988 (3,179)
  66. NTU Sports Science and Management – $2,985 (3,400)
  67. NUS Bachelor of Engineering (Engineering Science) – $2,960 (3,150)
  68. NTU Communication Studies – $2,956 (3,250)
  69. NTU NBS Accountancy (3-yr direct Honours Programme) – $2,938 (2,900)
  70. NUS Bachelor of Applied Science (Hons) – $2,925 (3,255)
  71. NTU Chinese – $2,924 (3,300)
  72. NUS Bachelor of Business Administration (Accountancy) – $2,922 (3,018)
  73. NUS Bachelor of Arts – $2,888 (3,080)
  74. NUS YLL Bachelor of Science (Nursing) – $2,886 (3,050)
  75. NTU Biomedical Sciences (Traditional Chinese Medicine) – $2,883 (3,000)
  76. NUS Bachelor of Science – $2,804 (3,000)
  77. NTU Linguistics And Multilingual Studies – $2,725 (3,018)
  78. NTU Art, Design & Media – $2,638 (2,900)

By Permanent Employment Rate (in brackets are the median salaries)

  1. SMU Law (4-years programme) Cum Laude and above – 100.0% (5,547)
  2. SMU Law (4-years programme) – 100.0% (5,000)
  3. NUS YLL Bachelor of Medicine and Bachelor of Surgery (MBBS) – 100.0% (4,500)
  4. NUS Bachelor of Dental Surgery – 100.0% (4,000)
  5. NTU NIE Arts (with Education) – 100.0% (3,498)
  6. NTU NIE Science (with Education) – 100.0% (3,498)
  7. NUS YLL Bachelor of Science (Nursing) (Hons) – 100.0% (3,025)
  8. NUS Bachelor of Laws (LLB) (Hons) – 98.2% (5,000)
  9. NUS YLL Bachelor of Science (Nursing) – 97.5% (2,950)
  10. NUS Bachelor of Applied Science (Hons) – 97.3% (2,900)
  11. NUS Bachelor of Science (Project and Facilities Management) – 96.8% (3,000)
  12. NUS Bachelor of Science (Pharmacy) (Hons) – 96.4% (3,500)
  13. NTU NBS Accountancy and Business – 96.1% (3,350)
  14. NTU NBS Accountancy (3-yr direct Honours Programme) – 95.7% (2,700)
  15. NTU Aerospace Engineering – 95.3% (3,500)
  16. SMU Accountancy (4-years programme) Cum Laude and above – 95.2% (3,000)
  17. NUS Bachelor of Business Administration (Accountancy) (Hons) – 94.4% (2,800)
  18. NUS Bachelor of Engineering (Civil Engineering) – 94.1% (3,050)
  19. SMU Economics (4-years programme) Cum Laude and above – 94.0% (3,600)
  20. SMU Business Management (4-years programme) Cum Laude and above – 93.8% (3,580)
  21. NTU Civil Engineering – 93.8% (3,100)
  22. NTU Maritime Studies – 93.3% (3,000)
  23. SMU Accountancy (4-years programme) – 93.2% (2,825)
  24. NUS Bachelor of Engineering (Industrial and Systems Engineering) – 92.4% (3,200)
  25. SMU Information Systems Management (4-years programme) Cum Laude and above – 90.9% (3,800)
  26. NUS Bachelor of Business Administration (Hons) – 90.3% (3,200)
  27. NUS Bachelor of Engineering (Chemical Engineering) – 90.0% (3,175)
  28. NTU Mathematics & Economics – 89.6% (3,000)
  29. SMU Information Systems Management (4-years programme) – 89.5% (3,300)
  30. NTU Mechanical Engineering – 89.5% (3,100)
  31. NUS Bachelor of Science (Real Estate) – 89.2% (2,900)
  32. NUS Bachelor of Business Administration (Accountancy) – 88.9% (2,700)
  33. NTU Electrical and Electronic Engineering – 88.7% (3,100)
  34. SMU Economics (4-years programme) – 88.6% (3,339)
  35. NTU Computer Science – 88.5% (3,125)
  36. NTU Biomedical Sciences (Traditional Chinese Medicine) – 88.4% (2,807)
  37. NTU Computer Engineering – 88.2% (3,175)
  38. NUS Bachelor of Engineering (Electrical Engineering) – 88.0% (3,200)
  39. NUS Bachelor of Engineering (Materials Science and Engineering) – 87.9% (3,000)
  40. NTU NBS Business and Computing – 87.5% (3,400)
  41. NUS Bachelor of Engineering (Environmental Engineering) – 87.5% (3,110)
  42. SMU Business Management (4-years programme) – 87.3% (3,200)
  43. NUS Bachelor of Engineering (Mechanical Engineering) – 87.2% (3,225)
  44. NTU NBS Business (3-yr direct Honours Programme) – 85.7% (3,000)
  45. NUS Bachelor of Engineering (Computer Engineering) – 85.6% (3,200)
  46. NTU Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering – 85.1% (3,200)
  47. NUS Bachelor of Computing (Information Systems) – 83.9% (3,005)
  48. NTU Mathematical Science – 83.7% (3,000)
  49. NTU Economics – 83.5% (3,000)
  50. NUS Bachelor of Computing (Computer Science) – 83.3% (3,425)
  51. SMU Social Sciences (4-years programme) Cum Laude and above – 83.3% (3,200)
  52. NUS Bachelor of Computing (Electronic Commerce) – 83.3% (3,080)
  53. NUS Bachelor of Business Administration – 81.7% (3,000)
  54. NTU Environmental Engineering – 81.5% (3,000)
  55. NTU Linguistics And Multilingual Studies – 81.3% (2,625)
  56. NTU Chinese – 80.5% (3,000)
  57. SMU Social Sciences (4-years programme) – 79.8% (3,000)
  58. NTU Information Engineering and Media – 79.6% (3,200)
  59. NTU Communication Studies – 79.6% (3,000)
  60. NTU Materials Engineering – 78.9% (3,000)
  61. NUS Bachelor of Computing (Communications and Media) – 77.8% (3,050)
  62. NUS Bachelor of Social Sciences – 76.8% (3,200)
  63. NUS Bachelor of Engineering (Engineering Science) – 75.9% (3,000)
  64. NUS Bachelor of Arts (Hons) – 74.6% (3,200)
  65. NUS Bachelor of Science (Hons) – 74.0% (3,100)
  66. NTU Psychology – 71.8% (3,000)
  67. NUS Bachelor of Arts – 70.1% (2,800)
  68. NTU Physics / Applied Physics – 69.2% (3,300)
  69. NTU Chemistry & Biological Chemistry – 68.9% (3,100)
  70. NTU Bioengineering – 68.8% (3,125)
  71. NTU Biological Sciences – 68.1% (3,000)
  72. NTU English – 67.3% (3,100)
  73. NUS Bachelor of Science – 65.1% (2,800)
  74. NTU Art, Design & Media – 61.4% (2,500)
  75. NUS Bachelor of Engineering (Bioengineering) – 60.0% (3,000)
  76. NTU Sports Science and Management – 59.1% (3,000)
  77. NTU Sociology – 55.8% (3,100)
  78. NUS Bachelor of Arts (Industrial Design) – 53.6% (2,650)

 

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49 Comments

  1. Pingback: Graduate Employment Survey 2013 (Published 2014) - Salary.sg Forums

  2. Pingback: Fresh grad salaries 2013 (published 2014) - www.hardwarezone.com.sg

  3. Im not questioning the integrity of this survey, but from what I observed around me, the employment percentages are far below what was stated. The median wages too. 50% of graduates I keep in touch with still can’t find a job after 6 months(most of them are frm science and business courses). And for the other 50% who are employed, none of them are paid anywhere near $3000. For myself personally, I took 10 months to land a job although I graduated with a decent honors degree (2nd upper). I went through several job agencies who told me that I was asking for too much when I quoted $3000 for my starting salary. These agencies told me that employers will find it unreasonable to pay a fresh grad with no experience such amount of money. Im from an IT background. Perhaps my observations are biased because I’m looking at the situation from my own network’s perspectives. Anyone out there face a similar experience?

  4. Hey Don, I am from IT as well (SMU) I landed a job 7 months before graduation with a pay of 4.6 in an investment bank. The trick is to apply early :)

  5. sadlifeasaHO on

    ALL new doctors’ take home is about 3.5k and they work about 70+ hours a week so yup, this article is bullshit

  6. Doctors pay $100,000++ in school fees, study for 5 years with summer breaks in terms of weeks (not months), work 80+ (I daresay 90+) hours a week, and start off with about 1k less than stated. Wooo!

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  8. Medical student on

    I agree with the comments made by #6 & #7 . Students like me whom were unable to enter NUS medicine had to go overseas to study. After tuition & living expenses, we are left with a debt of approx 250,000 SGD. We serve NS for 2 years, study for 4 years to obtain a bachelor degree then spend another 4 years in medical school.

    Upon graduation we work 70+ hours a week and earn 3.5k SGD.

    I call major bullshit on this article.

  9. teethteethteeth on

    If you just want to work office hours (max. 40h/week) and get the highest possible pay, do dentistry!

    Though it only ranks #5 after law and medical on this list, you must consider the fact that the figures used for medicine and law degrees are taken ONE YEAR AFTER the commencement of work, as quoted from the additional notes of the MOE document (http://www.moe.gov.sg/education/post-secondary/files/ges-nus.pdf):

    “…Data on law, medical … graduates are obtained from a follow-up survey on 2012 graduates after they have
    completed their 1-year practical law course/pupillage/housemanship.”

    In contrast, the figure for dentistry is taken right at the commencement of work, because dentists do not have to do any housemanship or pupillage unlike doctors and lawyers, and are fully licensed upon graduation as part of the course requirements concerns learning how to manage patients like a fully-fledged practitioner.

    Oh, and did we forget the amount of OT new lawyers/doctors have to do?! Newly graduated dentists are all on bond, get office hour work and stay no later than 5, and rarely get assigned to do night calls/emergencies.

    Nonetheless, in the long term, if you want to make money and don’t mind sacrificing some sleep, law or business is the way to go~

  10. This is totally bullshit. Only 20% ppl get the right job. The rest degree holder just join the ppl with low education.

  11. @ 6.sadlifeasaHO, 9.Medical student

    You chose the path that you took, so don’t bitch and whine about it. Medicine is supposed to be a higher calling. Or were you just drawn to the “prestige” of being a med student?

  12. To comments 10 and 14 if you dont know anything about medicine then please, dont even comment at all.

    All the medical student was saying that the pay does not correlate the amount of hours and the amount of time spent studying for the degree. Put all the other things like higher calling and what not aside, a job is fundamentally a job. You work to get paid. And most doctors put in a lot of hours but earns the same as some other professions who work 9 to 5.

    Doctors are humans too you know? They deserve to have a life, start a family, have some free time for themselves. So in this context, a bit more pay wouldnt hurt for the time they put in.

    People choose to go into medicine because they are passionate. Not because they feel perfectly okay about working long hours.

    If you wanna talk about purely saving lives, then shouldnt medicine be free to learn?

    Stop leaving rubbish comments when you yourselves are so narrow minded.

  13. Ah all the butthurt doctors coming out of the woodwork to complain. Look, I can easily name many other jobs and professions where the amount of work does not correlate to the salary. You’re not special

    If duration and effort expended to acquire the qualification was the decisive factor, then PhDs should be the highest earners, but we know they are paid peanuts.

    If the cost of overseas med studies are so high, then don’t insist on studying medicine! There’s a reason why places in yllsom are limited – to control the supply of graduated. If you want to expand so much sunken cost in getting an overseas med degree, then don’t complain that you’re not recouping your expenditures.

  14. 1 month $5k, 12 month = $60k , 10 years = $600k. Just nice to put as downpayment for a house, no more for car..

  15. Medical student on

    @marcus.

    First of all, the comments made by #6 #7 & #16 were just comments which were i made from personal experience (myself included).

    The figures quoted here are grossly inflated and I felt the need to call BS on this article.

    From the feedback i got from the many doctors, local med students and overseas med students I know, the number of doctors from YLLSOM & DUKE-NUS are insufficient to meet the doctor-population requirement in the long term. The gov are not opening more places in the schools. Hence, people like me who did not make it into the local unis decided to go overseas to pursue our education. This burden is starting to show as MOHH is hiring foreign doctors in large numbers.

    As a graduate entry student, I speak for myself & my fellow S’porean classmates when I say that I was fully aware of the the financial, social & emotional costs associated in pursuing a career in medicine. The fact of the matter is we are all here because of our desire to serve.

    From what I understand, no one here is bitching about their job. If a hospital cleaner were to mention that he got paid 5 dollars/hr to work 12 hours a day, 7 days a week to wipe faeces, vomit and urine from the floor, would he be complaining or just highlighting the nature of his job?

    I and the rest of the commentators here are just highlighting the facts here.

    1. Doctors work 70-90 hours a week
    2. Graduate pay as a HO is 3.5k
    3. Singaporeans who choose to go overseas to study medicine are the ones whom have the desire to serve the communities
    4. Only elitists are obsessed about status. There is prestige about being a med student !? LOL. MARCUS !!! YOU CRAY BRAH ?!
    5. There are still many individuals who remain ignorant who love to troll and take the piss out of otherwise factual/informative comments.

  16. the upside for doctors is huge.

    maybe there’s only 1 susan lim, but there are lots of others who easily make 1m a year. you just have to slug it out in the first few years and after that they sky’s the limit.

    public info: there’s a GP who underreported 6-figure profits. just a GP. imagine if you specialize and start a private specialist clinic – ENT, O&G, etc.

    do not worry about the foreign doctors. they are here on EPs.

  17. Singapore is ridiculous. The cost of living is so high, yet the salaries remain low, and you have to work twice as hard. My friend is working as an ANIMATOR in the USA, and within 6 months of graduation, he’s being paid $4.8k (usd) a month, to animate. He works only 40 hours a day and gets paid for overtime, if there’s any, but that’s rare. Another friend is doing visual development in an animation film studio. Right after his internship, he’s getting 5.6k a month…to draw and paint. He’s a fresh graduate with no experience. Heck even during my internship doing animation in the USA I was getting paid more than when I was working full time (and 10-14 hours a day) doing animation in singapore. Animators and artists in singapore get paid an average of 2-3k, or less, if you don’t have a degree.

  18. @21

    Agreed. The upside for doctors is huge. So instead of whining, our young HOs should take a leaf out of their predecessors’ books and work hard and seize every opportunity to learn. More hours doing rounds = more opportunities to learn. You’ll be a better doctor that way. You won’t be a better doctor by whimpering for that elusive “work-life balance”, which is a myth for our generation anyway.

    Your financial rewards come later.

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  20. Why architecture isn’t there? Is it because master of architecture is a minimum to enter the industry? (And therefore doesn’t fit the survery requirements?) So those who graduate with just a bachelor will be considered under the bachelor of arts (NUS)?

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  24. NTU ADM and NUS Industrial Design fair poorly in this survey because the survey does not account for the fact that many design students choose to go freelance or start their own companies instead of working full time.

  25. Guys, i think the figures in this article is accurate. The reason why the values look inflated is because Average Gross Monthly Salaries is inclusive of CPF contribution(check out the definition). Gross monthly salary is not the same as take home pay.

    For example, a House Officer’s take home pay is a standard $3500 AFAIK. SG’s CPF rate of 36% inflates it to about $4800.

    Hence, you need to dock off 36% from these values in order to determine the take home pay.

    IMO, SG’s take home pay to cost of living ratio is rather appalling. Cities such as melbourne have comparable COL with almost double our salaries.

    A case in point—> The minimum wage in Australia is 17 bucks an hour or 650 bucks a week or 2.6k a month. This means that working at minimum wage for 40 hours a week will net you more cash than the average Singaporean graduate.

    In fact, Singapore pays our doctors(and any most other professions for that matter) way below Australia’s minimum wage. Doctors take home 3.5k and work upwards of 80 hours a week, which is roughly 11 bucks an hour.

    In summary, Singaporeans work harder for less pay. This is not to say that Singapore is a bad place(i love my country), but facts are facts.

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  27. I was an Australian grad with a Bachelor degree in logistic, my starting pay was $1.5k at an MNC when I was 22. I remembered clearly when I was in poly, we were painted the scenario that our starting pay was at least a $2.5k, these surveys only make people worse about themselves with all that figures comparison. I went out of job for 3 years after which until I was 25, I did all sorts of part-time jobs then while looking for someone to give me a chance. Today though I’ve got a stable job for the past 5years, when I receive a phone call from job agencies recommending me a job, their offer is only between $2.7k-$3k. Experienced in marketing with coming 5 years of sales and marketing in automotive, I get that low a pay. I’m no average joe, is the market in Singapore big enough to sustain the growing amount of talents? My cousins aged 18, buys guitars that cost $6k and above with ther parents money, what if their first job pays them $3k only? that’s clearly not enough to pay off their bills and feed their hobby.

  28. I work in the oil and gas field. Grad from ntu mech engineering. My annual income is 78,000 after 3years of working. Around 6.5k.

  29. Ntu 2nd lower (electronic)
    Start 2.85k (Jap MNC R&D)
    After 4yr 3.18k, Annually 46k

    Jump to Bank (IT)
    Start pay 3.5k, Annually 52k

    Jump to Real Estate
    1st yr 57k,
    2nd yr 112k in 10mths

  30. NUS 2nd upper (science)
    started 2400 at a bank
    after 3 years 3300, annual 40k

    Changed to real estate
    first year 51k
    2nd year 83k
    3rd year 102k
    not commission based

  31. This survey is definitely inaccurate. Seriously I don’t know how they choose their sample respondents as the salaries paint a false picture to graduates.
    No one around me earn this kind of published salary when they graduated. I was a biz student and I spent 1 full year and sent thousands of CVs before I landed myself in a job, even with a masters deg. No phone calls for interview or etc. From an expected salary of 3k, I’m even ready to accept anything that is around 2.4k.
    Business deg covers a vast range of specialisations, with Finance potentially earning the most, of course. Fresh grad with pay above 3k? Maybe in a handful investment banks or jobs. Just scroll through job portals and you will see, many companies offer 2.7k to 3.4k to candidates with 2-3yrs of experience.

  32. Pingback: NUS, NTU Executive MBA Graduates Earn Up to 9 Times More Than Average S’poreans | The Global Point

  33. I love how the main evidence against this survey’s accuracy is the extremely empirical and super scientific “from my own personal experience” and “based on my group of friends” test.

  34. Pingback: Job Trends #2: Most Desirable Degrees | Impressionist

  35. Totally upvote comment #42 – “graduate” level of statistical understanding.

    In order to make any reasonable conclusions from a sample survey, sampling has to be random (randomization is actually not easy to do) so the whole “everyone around me”, “personal experience” or “based on my group of friends” BS claims’ list can use as toilet paper.

  36. Pingback: Graduate Employment Survey 2014 (Published 2015)

  37. I am a master degree holder in computer applications ..I started my career from nov 2014 .
    how much salary can i expect from an IT company ?

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  39. Pingback: GRADUATE EMPLOYMENT SURVEY 2014 - DreamJobs.SG

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