Student or Learner
Is it all right to say:
She teaches only people whose faculty is English.
He teaches only people whose faculty is management and finance.
---Maybe there's a better way to say the same? It's about University, there are some faculties and different teachers teach different students from different faculties.
She teaches only people whose major is English.
He teaches only people whose major is management and finance.
But I think you can say that there are different faculties at this university?
So "faculty" is wrong?
Should it be then: There are different majors at this university?
Could you give me some examples with faculty?
Here are some examples of "faculty" - "the history faculty".
"history faculty at" - Google Search=
Last edited by PROESL; 01-Sep-2009 at 13:14. Reason: inverted letters - typing correction
How about: I chose computer science because there were no other majors to choose from.
Is it OK?
A faculty is a division within a university comprising one subject area, or a number of related subject areas (consisting of academic staff, ). A university has different faculties for different subjects such as Arts, Commerce, Science, Medicine, Engineering etc. Faculty generally includes professors of various rank: assistant professors, associate professors, and (full or part time) professors,.
1. This University is proud to have respected, accomplished faculty in Arts, who bring their knowledge and experience to the classroom.
2. Harvard Law School has the most intellectually interesting and diverse law faculty.
3. The students describe their faculty members of Social Science as knowledgeable, well qualified, and unusually devoted to teaching.
I'd like to enroll at the Faculty of Arts. I'm sick of the morons at the Faculty of Sciences.