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CWS-100 Study Guide - Certified Wireless Specialist Updated: 2024

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Exam Code: CWS-100 Certified Wireless Specialist Study Guide January 2024 by Killexams.com team

CWS-100 Certified Wireless Specialist

Exam Specification: CWS-100 Certified Wireless Specialist

Exam Name: CWS-100 Certified Wireless Specialist
Exam Code: CWS-100
Exam Duration: 90 minutes
Passing Score: 70%
Exam Format: Multiple-choice questions
Exam Delivery: Online proctored exam

Course Outline:

1. Introduction to Wireless Communications
- Basics of wireless communications
- Wireless networking standards and technologies
- Wireless network components and architectures

2. Radio Frequency Fundamentals
- Understanding radio frequency (RF) concepts
- RF signal characteristics and propagation
- RF interference and mitigation techniques

3. Wireless LAN Infrastructure
- WLAN infrastructure components and their functions
- WLAN deployment considerations and best practices
- WLAN security mechanisms and protocols

4. Wireless LAN Operation
- WLAN operation modes and configurations
- WLAN channel planning and optimization
- WLAN troubleshooting and performance monitoring

5. Wireless LAN Security
- Wireless security threats and vulnerabilities
- WLAN security protocols and encryption methods
- WLAN access control and authentication mechanisms

6. WLAN Site Surveying and Design
- WLAN site surveying methodologies and tools
- WLAN capacity planning and coverage requirements
- WLAN design considerations and best practices

Exam Objectives:

1. Understand the basics of wireless communications and wireless networking technologies.
2. Explain radio frequency fundamentals and their impact on wireless networks.
3. Describe the components and operation of wireless LAN infrastructure.
4. Identify WLAN security mechanisms and protocols.
5. Perform WLAN site surveying, design, and optimization.
6. Troubleshoot common WLAN issues and perform performance monitoring.

Exam Syllabus:

Section 1: Introduction to Wireless Communications (15%)
- Basics of wireless communications
- Wireless networking standards and technologies
- Wireless network components and architectures

Section 2: Radio Frequency Fundamentals (20%)
- Radio frequency (RF) concepts
- RF signal characteristics and propagation
- RF interference and mitigation techniques

Section 3: Wireless LAN Infrastructure (20%)
- WLAN infrastructure components and their functions
- WLAN deployment considerations and best practices
- WLAN security mechanisms and protocols

Section 4: Wireless LAN Operation (20%)
- WLAN operation modes and configurations
- WLAN channel planning and optimization
- WLAN troubleshooting and performance monitoring

Section 5: Wireless LAN Security (15%)
- Wireless security threats and vulnerabilities
- WLAN security protocols and encryption methods
- WLAN access control and authentication mechanisms

Section 6: WLAN Site Surveying and Design (10%)
- WLAN site surveying methodologies and tools
- WLAN capacity planning and coverage requirements
- WLAN design considerations and best practices
Certified Wireless Specialist
CWNP Specialist Study Guide

Other CWNP exams

CWAP-403 Certified Wireless Analysis Professional (CWAP)
CWNA-108 Certified Wireless Network Administrator
CWS-100 Certified Wireless Specialist
CWAP-404 Certified Wireless Analysis Professional (CWAP) Certification
CWISA-101 Certified Wireless IoT Solutions Administrator (CWISA)

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Certified Wireless Specialist
Question: 23
What statement best defines a staggered channel plan or multiple channel architecture (MCA)?
A. Alternating overlapping channels for APs without concern for physical space between APs
B. Using one channel for all APs and controlling which APs communicate with a centralized controller
C. Using one channel for all APs and reducing the output power on every other AP
D. Alternating non-overlapping channels for APs with sufficient physical space provided before reusing a
Answer: D
Question: 24
You have a switch supporting 802.3at and you must power an AP that is 40 meters from the switch.
What can be used to provide power to the AP?
A. Transmit Power Control (TCP)
B. Radio Resource Management (RRM)
C. Power over Ethernet (PoE)
D. Quality of Service (QoS)
Answer: C
Question: 25
Using Dynamic Rate Switching (DRS), when a client must change to a lower data rate, what best defines the action?
A. The client lowers the data rate by 1 Mbps each time
B. The client lowers the data rate to the lowest data rate supported each time
C. A client lowers the data rate by 5% each time
D. The client lowers the data rate to the next lowest fixed rate that should work properly based on link quality
Answer: D
Question: 26
What 802.11 PHY (Physical Layer) operates in 60 GHz?
A. OFDM (802.11a)
B. HR/DSSS (802.11b)
C. HT (802.11n)
D. DMG (802.11ad)
Answer: D
Question: 27
When a WLAN must support only authorized users and no client device constraints exist, what security
solution should be used?
A. Shared Key Authentication
Answer: C
Question: 28
11 handsets?
A. -90 dBm
B. -92 dBm
C. -87 dBm
D. -67 dBm
Answer: D
Question: 29
What is the name given to the WPA2 implementation that uses a PSK (Pre-Shared Key)?
A. Corporate
B. Private
C. Personal
D. Enterprise
Answer: C
Question: 30
Which one of the following is an example of a multi-band device?
A. A laptop supporting only 802.11n in 2.4 GHz
B. A laptop supporting 802.11n, 802.11ac, and 802.11ad
C. A laptop supporting only 802.11n in 5GHz
D. A laptop supporting only 802.11a
Answer: B
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CWNP Specialist Study Guide - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/CWS-100 Search results CWNP Specialist Study Guide - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/CWS-100 https://killexams.com/exam_list/CWNP A Study Guide to Humanae Vitae

Written by the Priests and Pastoral Associates of Priests for Life


This study guide is based on the Vatican Translation of Humanae Vitae


Table of Contents:



Introduction to the Study Guide

Summary of the Introduction to the Encyclical and Section I: New Aspects of the Problem and Competency of the Magisterium

A Summary of Section II. Doctrinal Principles

Summary of Section III. Pastoral Directives 

Essay: Finding Our Way Back Home

Essay: Life, Purity and Humanae Vitae

Essay: The Transmission of Life -- On Whose Terms?

The Contraception of Grief: A Personal Testimony

Glossary of Terms




A Study Guide to Humanae Vitae

Fr. Frank Pavone, National Director, Priests for Life


Forty years is not a long time in Church history. Indeed, we are still living in the moment of Humanae Vitae (issued on July 25, 1968), and of the challenge it presents to the world.

Humanae Vitae does not identify the key problem of our day in the realm of sex or birth or "the pill," but rather in the myth that we can be God. Pope Paul writes at the beginning of the document, "But the most remarkable development of all is to be seen in man's stupendous progress in the domination and rational organization of the forces of nature to the point that he is endeavoring to extend this control over every aspect of his own life -- over his body, over his mind and emotions, over his social life, and even over the laws that regulate the transmission of life” (n.2).


The Pope here is painting a wider vision of the problem. We think everything belongs to us, but the reality is that we belong to God. "Humanae Vitae" means "Of human life." Human life came from God, belongs to God, and goes back to God. "You are not your own," St. Paul declares. "You have been bought, and at a price" (1 Cor. 6:19-20). Sex and having children are aspects of a whole cluster of realities that make up our lives and activities. We suffer from the illusion that all of these activities belong to us. “This is my life, my body, my choice.


The problem we face is not that our society is obsessed with sex. Rather, it is afraid of it-- afraid of the total reality and power of what it represents, where it comes from, and where it leads. Sex properly understood requires that we acknowledge God who made it. More than that, sex can never be separated from its purpose: to insert us into this immense, powerful movement of life and love that started when God said "Let there be light" (Genesis 1:3) and culminates when the Spirit and the Bride say "Come, Lord Jesus!" (Revelation 22:17).


Sexual activity means so much that it is wrong to diminish its message or deny its full reality: it belongs in the context of committed love (sealed by marriage) and openness to life precisely because this is the only context great enough to hold its message and reflect the greater reality to which the gift of sexuality points us and to which it commits us.


This is a reality that is bigger than all of us. It is the self-giving which starts in the Trinity, and is revealed in a startling way on the Cross, and then challenges each of us in our daily interaction with others, with God, and with our own eternal destiny. It is so real and so big that it is scary. That's why so many today are afraid of the full reality and meaning of sex. That's why Pope Paul VI wrote Humanae Vitae.


That is also why our Priests for Life pastoral team wrote this Study Guide. We have also established a special website, www.HumanaeVitae40.com, to promote the teachings of this document. It is our daily prayer that this effort will lead many believers to understand, embrace, and proclaim the beautiful truth of human life. 




James J. Pinto, Jr., M.E.V.
Editor: A Study Guide to Humanae Vitae 


This Study Guide will be most effective if one first thoroughly familiarizes himself with its content and layout. Review the table of contents and the location of each section listed. The Study Guide is to be used by an individual or group as a side by side companion with the text  of Humanae Vitae included in this booklet. The three Essays offer unique insight with questions for further discussion. The Contraception of Grief: A Personal Testimony presents a riveting and practical witness to why Humanae Vitae is the wholesome truth.


The Glossary assists the reader in clarifying some key terms contained in the Encyclical. Glossary terms are listed by the number/paragraph in which they first appear. The terms will be marked with an *asterisk in the Humanae Vitae text as a note to the reader that the term is contained in the Glossary. 


After studying Fr. Pavone’s Foreword one should read the Summary of the Introduction and Section I, followed by the studying of the Introduction and Section I. of Humanae Vitae itself. After completing the Introduction and Section I. of Humanae Vitae; the reader answers the series of questions below the Summary of the Introduction and Section I.  The sequence followed for the Introduction and Section I is repeated for each following section: studying the Study Guide Section Summary, studying of the corresponding Encyclical section itself and returning to the Study Guide questions for that particular section. The questions are meant to refer the reader back to particular paragraphs/numbers (n.or n.n.) of that section where he/she will find the answers. One may work on the answers to these questions while studying the paragraph/number, or, wait until he/she has read the entire section and then complete the answers. Continual returning to the text of the encyclical helps emphasize that the document itself is the primary source of instruction and the basis for individual and group applications. 


The three Essays have several questions at their conclusion to help foster reflection and discussion. A personal witness to the truth and wisdom of Humanae Vitae is presented in The Contraception of Grief: A Personal Testimony. 


This Study Guide is meant to be a “springboard” to delve more deeply into Humanae Vitae and its themes, in order to stimulate reflection, and a lifestyle of holiness. 


For those considering the possibility of facilitating a study group, this study guide lends itself to a discussion study group method of learning. While a leader/facilitator encourages the group and keeps it “on track”, it is the individual sharing and group dynamic that contribute most to the learning process. The facilitator is not a lecturer, neither is he there to provide all the answers. The facilitator seeks to shepherd the group learning process and does everything possible to solicit their contributions. Members interact and learn from everyone, including the facilitator. A Facilitator’s Guide is available through Priests for Life at www.HumanaeVitae40.com. The Facilitator’s Guide seeks to assist you in leading a group and lays out suggested study sessions.


It is our hope, that on the fortieth anniversary of Humanae Vitae, this study guide will assist in promoting the Church’s clear and authoritative word on transmitting human life. May all who hear this true, prophetic and lovely word be assured that: the Church has always issued appropriate documents on the nature of marriage, the correct use of conjugal rights, and the duties of spouses. These documents have been more copious in latest times. (n.4)


Mon, 25 Dec 2023 10:00:00 -0600 en text/html https://www.catholicnewsagency.com/resource/55671/a-study-guide-to-humanae-vitae
Study guide No result found, try new keyword!An expanded and revised online study guide provides students with further resources, including answers and tutorials for all tasks, while encouraging lively and proactive learning. This is the most ... Tue, 13 Jun 2023 02:25:00 -0500 https://www.cambridge.org/us/universitypress/textbooks/yule5/study-guide Specialist study support

Find out about the specialist support you might be able to access to help with a disability.

If you need to access specialist study support, we can advise you. Types of specialist study support can include:

How to access specialist study support

Disabled Students' Allowance funding 

If you are eligible to apply for a Disabled Students’ Allowance (DSA), this may be able to help fund your specialist study support.

To check if your DSA can pay for your specialist support, sign up to one of our DSA workshops.

Speak to our Disability team

If you cannot access funding from the DSA, or you require support which DSA does not cover (such as an test support worker), speak to our Disability team to discuss your options.

Booking a room to meet your specialist study support worker

Use the find a room service to book a room to meet your support worker or diagnostic assessor. It displays a list of teaching spaces by building, and their current booking status over the next 3 hours. 

Other spaces and facilities across campus are available to help you study, including library study spaces, blended learning spaces, or open access computers.

Types of specialist study support:

Specialist mentors

Mentors provide confidential practical and emotional support in response to a broad range of wellbeing-related issues. Examples include (but are not limited to) stress, anxiety, depression and low motivation/morale. Mentors offer support by empowering you to develop strategies to manage your wellbeing and meet your academic goals. They can help you with:

  • Time management and workload prioritisation
  • Goal setting and concentration
  • Developing a work-life balance
  • Liaising with university departments
  • Identifying appropriate assistive technology

Mentors can only support you during agreed sessions, and they cannot provide counselling or therapy, but they may signpost you to organisations that can.

Study skills tutor

This is confidential support with your academic studies. Study skills tutors can support you to develop independent learning, including helping with understanding assignment briefs, developing effective research techniques, structuring academic writing, and preparing for exams. They can help you with:

  • Spelling, punctuation and grammar
  • Developing academic writing
  • Structuring and presenting ideas
  • Research strategies
  • Organisation, motivation and time management
  • Revision tips and memory skills
  • Identifying appropriate assistive technologies

A study skills tutor cannot offer subject-specific tuition, assign additional work, or proofread your work, and they can only support you during agreed sessions.

Exam Support Workers: Readers, Scribes, Prompters

Exam Support workers are guided by you. You may choose to use their support extensively, or only a little. They cannot make suggestions or proofread your work for you. Your work must still be your own.

Practical support assistant

This is manual, practical and mobility support to assist you with manoeuvring between and around key study venues. This may include carrying books or equipment, acting as a sighted guide or providing wheelchair assistance. You might use practical support in the library, in a laboratory or workshop, or on a field trip.

Library support assistant

This is assistance in searching library catalogues and electronic resources under your direction. Library Support Assistants can help you to locate, retrieve and carry academic library materials. This support also includes help with scanning and photocopying library resources, and help locating study areas.

Workshop/laboratory assistant

This support is to provide you with any support and practical assistance you may need to complete required assignments in your workshops and/or laboratory work.

Manual notetaking

Manual notetakers produce a manual, accurate and comprehensive set of notes from your lectures (and on occasion seminars and one-off university sessions). The notes can be provided in a handwritten format or typed and emailed to you in your style and format preference.

Electronic notetaking

This is speech-to-text specialist communication support provided by a qualified electronic note-taker. A live, real-time summary of what is being said is typed by the notetaker in your lectures, seminars or one-off university sessions. The notetaker will link these notes to a second screen for you to read them from live. After the session these notes are sent to you in your style and format preference.

Study assistant

Study Assistants can fulfil a variety of roles where support is required for consecutive and irregular periods of time. This includes assisting you in finding appropriate solutions for queries and problems to help reduce anxiety levels, manual notetaking, library assistance, practical assistance, as well as orientation support around campus.

Other specialist support options

There is other one-to-one funded specialist support available, for example specialist transcription services, and sign language interpreting. Contact us to discuss your needs.

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Study Abroad Study Abroad

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ESF Education Abroad is devoted to making transformational international experiences accessible to all ESF students regardless of major, cost, identity, or other defining factors. We do this by working with students on an individual basis to find the opportunities that best fit their personal needs and goals.

ESF students have hundreds of education abroad programs to choose from! Programs vary in length from one week up to a full academic year and are located all over the world, so there is something for everyone! Start to browse programs below, and please reach out to oie@esf.edu with any questions or to start planning your experience abroad.


Program Details
ESF Short-Term Programs Travel abroad with an ESF faculty member and your classmates! Most short-term courses are between one to three weeks in length and take place over spring or summer break.
ESF Exchange Programs Spend a semester or summer abroad with one of ESF's university partners.
ESF Partner Study Abroad Study abroad for a winter, summer, or semester with one of ESF's recommended study abroad providers, any other SUNY institution or through another study abroad program provider. Many of these programs are immersive or field-based opportunities. Short-term, summer, and semester programs are all available!


Quick Tips

Before researching programs, think about your goals for education abroad. What type of experience are you hoping to have and what are you most interested in learning? What type of opportunities do you have limited access to in Syracuse and how might you gain those abroad? Use these questions to help guide you to better understand what it is you want out of your international experience and how you might be able to find a program that fits those criteria.

In addition to thinking about what is important to you, take some time to recognize what is not important to you. When choosing a education abroad program, it can be easier to find a "perfect" match if you understand what you are willing to compromise. Are financials the most the important piece to you? Specific classes for your major? Perhaps a research course in a specific field? Rank the things that are most important to you so we can help you find that "perfect" opportunity.

You never know where you might find recommendations, advice or input. Ask your classmates, professors, advisors, parents, guardians, coaches, etc. You never know what you might discover. Don't forget to visit OIE as well – we serve as the repository for all of the different opportunities in front of you and can help guide you when you're not sure where to even start.

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NCR's Amoris Laetitia Study Guide

Joy-of-the-Family-Guide.jpgExplore Pope Francis’ message about marriage and family with our complimentary study guide!

Moral theologian Jana Bennett and lay ecclesial minister Peg Ekerdt offer reflections on each chapter of Amoris Laetitia (The Joy of Love) and thoughtful discussion questions to help you delve deeper into these important topics. Used in conjunction with the full text of the document, the guide can easily be used for an adult education class or a college or high school classroom.

Complete this form to receive access to our free study guide.

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History study guide 2023/24

History at Bristol

When you become part of the Department of History, you will be on the way to becoming an historian, rather than just a student of history. This means that you will actively engage in exploring and interpreting the past, rather than just storing up historical knowledge. All of our staff regularly publish and since our teaching focuses heavily on research, our interests are reflected in the exceptionally wide range of course units we offer in all years. We also strive to ensure that students get to take the units they are interested in so that, as our students develop and mature as historians, they are able to specialise in the areas that interest them most. Real historians are united by their passion to explore the past, through the writings of other historians (secondary sources) and the material produced by those we study (primary sources). As historians, we know that communicating findings to others is the key to our work, helping us refine our ideas and advance historical debates.

Unit structure

The department offers many classes that are based in a single semester, and can therefore accept unit requests from Study Abroad students who want to join Bristol for just the autumn or spring semester.

Unit levels

The department offers units across all undergraduate levels of study: year 1 (level C/4), year 2 (level I/5), and year 3 (level H/6) units. Postgraduate units are not available.

Unit codes

Unit codes in the Department of History begin with 'HIST'. This is followed by a number indicating the year (1, 2, 3). For example:

  • HIST10000 = year 1 unit
  • HIST20000 = year 2 unit
  • HIST30000 = year 3 unit.

For more information about each unit, check the University's unit catalogue for 2023/24. Applicants on all study abroad programmes must review the unit details on the catalogue before listing unit choices on their application form. This includes checking the format of assessment for each unit. The unit catalogue for 2023/22 is updated by April 2023.

Your unit choices cannot be guaranteed. Some units may not have capacity to accommodate all of the unit requests we receive. Registration on a unit also depends on whether you meet the pre-requisite conditions through prior study at your home university.

Study Abroad (Subject pathway)

If you have been nominated to Bristol on the Study Abroad (Subject pathway), you must take the majority of your credits in this department.

Units available on the study abroad programme in 2023/24

The following units from the Department of History are open to inbound Study Abroad students.

Year 1 (level C/4)


  • Approaching the Past (TB1) - HIST13015
  • Modern Revolutions (TB1) - HIST10067
  • The American Century (TB1) - HIST10044
  • The Early Modern World: Europe and the Wider World (TB1) - HIST10065
  • The Early Modern World: The British Isles (TB1) - HIST10063
  • War and Society (TB1) - HIST10045


  • Decolonise the Future! (TB2) - UNIV10009
  • Fight the Power': Democracy and Protest (TB2) - HIST10068
  • Gender and the Modern World (TB2) - HIST10069
  • Slavery (TB2) - HIST10046
  • The Medieval World: Europe and the Wider World (TB2) - HIST10066
  • The Medieval World: The British Isles (TB2) - HIST10064

Year 2 (level I/5)

Special Field units are high intensity research specialist units. These units are held in the spring semester (TB2). Students are strongly advised to only take one per semester due to the workload involved.

Special Field TB2 units:

  • Aztecs, Incas and Evangelisers (TB2) - HIST20036
  • Building Modern Ireland, 1850-Present (TB2) – HIST20139
  • Health and Medicine in African History: Actors, Institutions, Ideas (TB2) – HIST20147
  • Hong Kong and the World (TB2) - HIST20135
  • Modern Girls and Women (TB2) – HIST20146
  • Race, Migration and Diaspora in 19th and 20th Century Britain (TB2) - HIST20136
  • Rebels, Runaways and Revolts: Agency, Resistance and Slavery in the United States (TB2) - HIST20129
  • The Age of Revolutions 1776-1848 in Global Context (TB2) - HIST20128
  • The F Word: Understanding European Fascism Then and Now (TB2) - HIST20137
  • Under the Covers: Sex and Modern British Print Culture (TB2) - HIST20138

Non-Special Field units:


  • Africa in Global Context (TB1) – HIST20141
  • Asia in Global Context (TB1) – HIST20143
  • Crusading Cultures (TB1) - HIST20133
  • Fear and Loathing (TB1) - HIST20117
  • Outlaws (TB1) - HIST20120
  • Rethinking History (TB1) - HIST23101
  • The Americas in Global Context (TB1) – HIST20142


  • Decolonisation (TB2) - HIST20116
  • Disease, Deviance and Disability in Modern Medicine (TB2) - HIST20134
  • The Making of Contemporary Britain (TB2) - HIST20114
  • The Politics of the Past (TB2) – HIST20144
  • The Public Role of the Historian (TB2) – HIST20145

Year 3 (level H/6)

Special Subject units are high intensity research specialist units. These units are held in the autumn semester (TB1). Students are strongly advised to only take one per semester due to the workload involved.

Special Subject TB1 units:

  • Aftermath: The Wake of War, 1945-1949 (TB1) – HIST30106
  • Bristol and Slavery (TB1) - HIST30078
  • Constructing the Other (TB1) – HIST30107
  • Dark Pasts: Modern Histories of Night in Britain and North America (TB1) - HIST30132
  • Gender, Race and Colonialism in Early English America (TB1) – HIST30136
  • Kingship and Crisis during the Wars of the Roses (TB1) - HIST37011
  • Once Upon a Crime: Law and Popular Cultures in the Age of Empire (TB1) – HIST30137
  • Race and Resistance in South Africa (TB1) – HIST37010
  • Rage Against the Machine: Technology and Anti-Technology in Modern Britain (TB1) – HIST30138
  • Red Power and Beyond: American Indian Activism since 1944 (TB1) - HIST30128
  • The Age of the Human (TB1) - HIST30103
  • The Mass Media in Modern Britain (TB1) - HIST30133

Non-Special Subject units:


  • Britain's Long Nineteenth Century, 1789-1914 (TB1) - HIST30120
  • Memory (TB1) - HIST30113
  • Picturing the Twentieth Century (TB1) - HIST30114


  • Capitalism (TB2) - HIST30115
  • Global Empires (TB2) - HIST30122
  • Horrible Histories and all That (TB2) - HIST30119
  • Millennial Britain (TB2) - HIST30125
  • Race (TB2) - HIST30117
  • Sexualities (TB2) - HIST30118

Year 4 (level M/7)

None available

Unit combinations

We advise that students take no more than 1 'Special Field' or 'Special Subject' unit per semester. These are high intensity research specialist units which involve a heavy workload. Students interested in taking one of these units may wish to combine them with one of the Department's core outline units:

  • Africa in Global Context (TB1) – HIST20141
  • Approaching the Past (TB1) - HIST13015
  • Asia in Global Context (TB1) – HIST20143
  • The Americas in Global Context (TB1) – HIST20142
  • The Politics of the Past (TB2) – HIST20144
  • The Public Role of the Historian (TB2) – HIST20145
  • Rethinking History (TB1) - HIST23101


Students cannot audit units. Study abroad students are fully registered on units for credit purposes and must attend teaching only for classes that they are registered on.

Application queries

Contact the Centre for Study Abroad inbound team if you have any queries about the application process for the study abroad programmes:

Phone: +44 117 39 40207
Email: cfsa-inbound@bristol.ac.uk

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Selecting Your Program

Our programs vary in length from a week to a full academic year.  We offer short-term programs that take place during the summer, spring break, or winter break, as well as long-term programs that cover one or two semesters. 

If you are looking for a semester program, consider whether you would prefer to go abroad in the spring or fall.  Due to differences in academic calendars around the world, some programs work best for Purdue students in one semester or the other, so the search allows you to specify.  If you are open to spring and fall programs, selecting the “Semester” option will bring up results for both.

For adventurous students, we also offer programs that cover two semesters!  Many returning students say they wish they had studied abroad longer, and the cultural immersion and cost effectiveness of a year-long program can be hard to beat. 

Students interested in summer opportunities often ask if they can search for Maymester programs.  We don’t categorize these separately from other summer programs, but it’s possible to search for programs beginning in May.  See “Program Start Month” below.

Wed, 03 Jun 2020 05:36:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.purdue.edu/IPPU/SA/Programs/SearchGuide.html
Summer Study Skills and Specialist Library Support for our students

The Library is here to support you throughout the Summer providing a series of workshops, online resources and drop-in support.

Whether you are completing final assignments, writing up your dissertation, preparing for resits or continuing to develop your study skills you can continue to access Library support via My Learning Essentials and our Specialist Library Support.

  • Choose from a selection of workshops including academic writing, critical studying and analysis, referencing and proofreading.
  • Consult our online resources, at a time convenient to you, providing support in all aspects of your study.
  • Speak directly with one of our library experts via our regular Library drop-in sessions.

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For further information see our Training and Skills support via the Library website:

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