Merit-Based Scholarship

Merit-Based Scholarship

A scholarship available to persons based only on academic qualifications. For example, a university may offer scholarships to undergraduate students who maintain a GPA over 3.75 (out of 4.0).
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This merit-based scholarship will be given in the winning student's name to his or her university.
The institute will conduct a merit-based scholarship test on February 24, 2018 for its new undergraduate and postgraduate courses in media and communication.
Twenty students - five per year - are awarded this merit-based scholarship by the Stamps Family Charitable Foundation in partnership with the University of Oregon.
The schemes include a merit-based scholarship which aims at generating competition among students and encourage brilliant students.
But Chapman said international freshmen applicants could apply for Vanderbilt's merit-based scholarship, given to the top 2 percent of freshmen applicants.
Online fashion site Zalora is offering scholarships for tertiary students: The merit-based scholarship will award seven tertiary students from across the region with a partial grant on tuition and industry experience with the Zalora offices in 2016.
USHE also administers the Regents' Scholarship, a statewide merit-based scholarship that encourages a college-prep course of study.
Rick Hallman of Prospect High School and Nicholas Ratajczyk of William Fremd High School each received a merit-based scholarship for their excellent academic achievement and community involvement.
The programme is a two-year, fully-funded merit-based scholarship to be awarded to graduate students in any one of Masdar Institute's engineering concentrations.
A careful examination of merit-based scholarship is particularly critical in West Virginia, a state with the lowest percent of adults 25 and older who have a Bachelor's degree (US Census, 2006).
The merit-based scholarship is awarded to students from public school in 22 different districts of Lebanon.
Critics suggest that any merit-based scholarship where the merit is defined by GPA and/or SAT or ACT scores will wind up allocating most of those scholarship dollars to students who are from households where becoming meritorious is easier--where students don't have to hold down jobs, and where parents and siblings were also college graduates.