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  1. The Department of Rapid Transit Systems ( DORTS; Chinese: 臺北市政府捷運工程局) is a Taipei City Government branch established in 1987 [1] which oversees the construction and regulation of the Taipei Metro system [2] along with DRTS (New Taipei), while the Taipei Rapid Transit Corporation handles the running and maintenance of the system.

  2. Union 1. Wanhua - Wuxin St. Shin-Shin Bus. All in Low-floor bus. Union 2. Taipei College of Maritime Technology - National Taiwan University Hospital. Capital Bus. Union 5. Zhonghe - Xintian Temple.

    • Station Overview
    • Station Layout
    • Operations
    • Around The Station

    The two-level, underground station structure with an island platform and four exits. The size of the station is larger than most other stations on the Nangang Line. The station is situated under Zhongxiao East Road, between Keelung Road and Songren Road. Washrooms are located outside of the fare area of the station. Due to crowding during New Year'...

    Exits

    1. Exit 1:Song Shan Senior High School/United Daily News Office 2. Exit 2: Taipei City Hall Bus Station/Uni-Ustyle Department Stores, Eslite Bookstore, Taipei City Hall 3. Exit 3:Xinyi Shopping District/Breeze XIN YI 4. Exit 4:TCWC Children Home

    Because the station is underneath Zhongxiao East Road and nearby the newly developed Xinyi District, the Taipei City Hall station is one of the most widely used station in the Taipei Metro. In 2008, the station handled 86,967 passengers (entries/exits) per day. Since the opening of the Taipei City Hall Bus Station, daily ridership increased during ...

    Transport

    1. Taipei City Hall Bus Station

    Government and financial organizations

    1. Taipei City Hall 1.1. Discovery Center of Taipei 2. Taipei City Council 3. Hong Kong Economic, Trade and Cultural Office 4. Netherlands Trade and Investment Office 5. Uni-President International Building 5.1. British Office Taipei 5.2. Canadian Trade Office in Taipei 6. Criminal Investigation Bureau 7. Taipei Songshan High School 8. Financial Data Center, Ministry of Finance 9. CPC Corporation 10. United Cooperation International Headquarters 11. United Daily News Office

    Entertainment

    1. Songshan Cultural and Creative Park 1.1. Taiwan Design Center 1.2. Taipei New Horizon 1.3. Eslite Spectrum 2. Uni-Ustyle Department Stores 3. Breeze XIN YI 4. BELLAVITA Shopping Center 5. EsliteXinyi Branch 6. Shinkong Mitsukoshi 7. VIESHOW Cinemas 8. ATT 4 Fun 9. Taipei World Trade Center 9.1. Taipei International Convention Center 9.2. Taipei World Trade Center International Trade Building 10. Taipei 101

    • 市政府
    • BL18
  3. Taipeh Prefecture (Chinese: 臺北府) was a Qing dynasty prefecture created from the northern part of Taiwan Prefecture, Qing-era Taiwan in 1875, while the island was still part of Fujian Province. It consisted of a region surrounding modern-day Taipei, including present-day Hsinchu, Hsinchu County, Taoyuan City, New Taipei City, Taipei, Keelung, and Yilan County.

    • History
    • Examination Boards
    • Structure and Format
    • Progression
    • Comparison with Other Qualifications
    • Criticism and Controversy
    • See Also
    • References

    Previous qualifications

    Before the introduction of GCSEs, students took CSE (Certificate of Secondary Education) or the more academically challenging O-Level (General Certificate of Education(GCE) Ordinary Level) exams, or a combination of the two, in various subjects. The CSE broadly covered GCSE grades C-G or 4–1, and the O-Level covered grades A*-C or 9–4, but the two were independent qualifications, with different grading systems. The separate qualifications were criticised for disadvantaging the bottom 42% of O...

    Introduction of the GCSE

    GCSEs were introduced in September 1986 to establish a national qualification for those who decided to leave school at 16, without pursuing further academic study towards qualifications such as A-Levelsor university degrees. They replaced the former CSE and O-Level qualifications, uniting the two qualifications to allow access to the full range of grades for more students. However, the exam papers of the GCSE sometimes had a choice of questions, designed for the more able and the less able ca...

    Changes since initial introduction

    Over time, the range of subjects offered, the format of the examinations, the regulations, the content, and the grading of GCSE examinations has altered considerably. Numerous subjects have been added and changed, and various new subjects are offered in the modern languages, ancient languages, vocational fields, and expressive arts, as well as citizenship courses.

    Historically, there were a variety of regional examination boards, or awarding organisations (AOs), who set examinations in their area. The 5 examination boards include: 1. Assessment and Qualifications Alliance (AQA), which absorbed the following boards: AEB, JMB, NEAB, and SEG. 2. Oxford, Cambridge and RSA Examinations (OCR), which absorbed the O...

    Students usually take at least 5 GCSEs in Key Stage 4, in order to satisfy the long-standing headline measure of achieving 5 A*-C grades, including English, Mathematics, and Science. The exact qualifications taken by students vary from school to school and student to student, but schools are encouraged to offer at least one pathway that leads to qu...

    GCSEs, BTECs or other Level 2 qualifications are generally required in order to pursue Level 3 qualifications such as A-Levels or BTEC (Business and Technology Education Council) beyond the age of 16. The requirement of 5 or more A*–C or 9–4 grades, including English and mathematics, is often a requirement for post-16 qualifications in sixth form c...

    Within the UK

    England, Wales & Northern Ireland GCSEs in England, Wales, and Northern Ireland are part of the Regulated Qualifications Framework. A GCSE at grades G, F, E, D, 1, 2, or 3 is a Level 1 qualification. A GCSE at C, B, A, A*, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, or 9 is a Level 2 qualification. Qualifications are not awarded to grades U, X or Q. Level 2 qualifications are much more sought-after, and generally form minimum requirements for jobs and further study expectations. The BTEC is another Level 1/2 qualificatio...

    Outside the UK

    The international version of the GCSE is the IGCSE, which can be taken anywhere in the world and includes additional options relating to coursework and the language the qualification is pursued in. All subjects completed in the fifth of the European Baccalaureateare generally equivalent to the GCSE subjects. Current and Former British territories The education systems of current and former British territories, such as Gibraltar, and Nigeria, also offer the qualification, as supplied by the sa...

    Grade disparity

    Statistics released by London's Poverty Profile found overall GCSE attainment in London to be greater than the rest of England. 39% of pupils in Inner London and 37% in Outer London did not get five GCSEs at A* to C, compared with 42% in the rest of England.Also, according to an ITV News report, UK students tend to outperform Jersey students on GCSE examinations. Gender bias is another area of concern. Department of Education data shows that the relative performance gap between girls and boys...

    Subject decline

    The declining number of pupils studying foreign languages in the UK has been a major concern of educational experts for many years. In 2015, Paul Steer, the Exam Board Chief of the British exam board OCR, expressed that "unless we act soon, even GCSE French and German could face the chop".

    Grade inflation

    When the GCSE system was introduced, there were comments that it was a dumbing down from the previous GCE O-Level system (as it took the focus away from the theoretical side of many subjects, and taught pupils about real-world implications and issues relating to ICT and citizenship). In addition, the proportions of candidates awarded high grades at GCSE have been rising for many years, which critics attribute to grade inflation. By comparing pupils' scores in the YELLIS ability test with thei...

    The Guardian, 25 August 2005, "It really is that bad"– GCSE standards
    The Guardian, 3 September 2005, "Top independent school to ditch GCSE science"
  4. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › NijisanjiNijisanji - Wikipedia

    Total equity ¥2,641,914,764 (2021) Owner (as of July 29, 2022): Riku Tazumi (45.33%) Legend Capital (11.16%; through LC FUND VIII) HODE HK (7.96%) Skyland Ventures (7.03%) Nijisanji (Japanese: にじさんじ) is a virtual YouTuber agency owned by AnyColor Inc. (formerly Ichikara Inc., changed 17 May 2021) The agency was founded in 2018 with the purpose of promoting the use of Live2D models ...

  5. The International Legion of Territorial Defence of Ukraine, [note 1] or the Ukrainian Foreign Legion, [3] is a foreign military unit of the Territorial Defense Forces of Ukraine. It was created on 27 February 2022 by the Ukrainian government at the request of President Volodymyr Zelenskyy to fight against the Russian invasion of the country. [4]