This work is licensed under a .Brilliant Biology Student 2015

I was, as an undergraduate, considered as one of the brilliant students, or so I'm led to believe. Certainly, I was planning on a PhD, and it came as a terrific shock when I screwed up finals sufficiently to make that impossible.


2) 99% doesn't make brilliant student happy where as getting 75% is enough for average student.

A brilliant student googles, "WHY become a topper?"

And the things is, I have a fantastic advisor, I am overflowing with joy about my subject, I have hobbies that I really, really love, I have enough money, I have a lot of friends, I *like* being a graduate student and I'm not overly freaked out about the job market, and still, grad school is *hard*. It's stressful. There are some parts of it that are actively designed to break you down; there are hurdles that are tests of your fortitude more than your knowledge or your skills. And ultimately, it's not necessarily going to get you anywhere, and you might come out of five or seven or ten years of school with no money, a bunch of specialized skills that no one wants, and no prospects. So, my advice to the brilliant student who isn't going to listen to the above post is: make sure it's not going to suck. Maximize your happiness with your situation in the ways that are under your control. Think carefully about this. Because if your grad school experience sucks, that's years of irreparable damage being inflicted on you.

A brilliant student need not be naturally brilliant

He said that brilliant students should justify their education to become a proud Pakistani in the comity of nations by their extraordinary work and contributions in different disciplines. He named young graduates a galaxy of rising stars and appreciated the valuable contributions of their parents and teachers.

The 3 brilliant students from Des's class,Joey Yap, Thong Kai Wen and Christine Loh
David was an incredibly brilliant student, but sometimes that was almost his downfall. For example, my students were supposed to write a program called Twenty-one where two players would take turns removing from one to three items out of twenty-one. The goal was to force your opponent to remove the last one.One of my senior who was the topper of his class for last 2 years n he is having a good intellectual n grasping power he is so focused n handle every Situation so easily n makes the every damn difficult question easy this is his brilliancy....but he don't have any ego problem as sometimes we average students have like if we got the good marks in any of the subject than the topper of our class u got egoistic n starts to show your attitude which Rarely seems in brilliant students ...
Students have always had to be clever with money, but now it's getting ridiculous. Time for our Top 10 brilliant student money saving tips.

how to become a brilliant student? | Yahoo Answers

Dr Winnard Kofi Adzanku, the Chinese Coordinator at the University of Ghana Confucius Institute expressed gratitude to the former Chinese Ambassador, Gong Jianzhong for instituting the award scheme. Dr Adzanku said the award was instituted four years ago to reward and motivate brilliant students in the study of the Chinese language and culture.

Brilliant Students

Our Brilliant Students | Reed Magazine

And yeah, a PhD is supposed to be hard and challenging; that's part of why the brilliant students I'm writing to are drawn to it! If it's rewarding and meaningful as well, then that's a win. And I know it can be, it's just that the system isn't well set-up to ensure that it will be.

Brilliant Students

Brilliant students? - The Daily Princetonian

In the best case scenario, you get a stipend that (by virtue of being tax-exempt) is just about enough to live on for precisely three years. Pretty much all PhDs take more than three years to actually complete enough research and then write it up, even assuming you will definitely never need to take a break for medical or family reasons. So at some point, even "fully funded" students have to do this incredibly tough intellectual work while money is at best uncertain and in many cases there just isn't any. There's been controversy on Twitter recently about universities asking prospective students who aren't fully funded to produce evidence that they can lay hands on enough money for three years' living costs and fees, which of course is dreadful, financial status shouldn't be a barrier to academia. But in practice, if you don't have external resources to draw on, say parents or a partner who can support you, significant savings, skills you can use to earn a serious hourly rate for sporadic freelance work, it is very difficult to finish a PhD with enough money to cover food, shelter and other necessities. And, well, my hypothetical audience here is a brilliant student who's just finishing their undergrad degree, so likely already has fairly substantial student debt, and probably doesn't have the sort of resources I'm talking about.