Japanese Level at Admission / N1
Q. What kind of career path did you take after graduating from TCJ? Also, please tell us the reason why you chose your career path.
I entered the Graduate School of Engineering, Tokyo Institute of Technology, in the Department of Systems and Control Engineering.

I originally entered this graduate school because I am interested in machine learning and automated driving, and I wanted to improve my professional skills. Currently, I am studying the construction of safety evaluation models for automated driving systems using machine learning. Since automated driving is still a cutting-edge technology, I think it is interesting to challenge a new field and for this purpose, I would like to acquire various specialized knowledge through the graduate school curriculum. As for my future research, I would like to learn about various machine learning methods and compare the effectiveness of using each of them.
Q. What are your goals and dreams for the future? Please be as specific as possible.
In the future, I would like to do a research on the development or evaluation of automated driving systems at companies such as the Transportation Bureau, Toyota, and Sony.

Since my main field of study is machine learning, I have been using Python, and I am considering working for an electronic company in the future. In addition, in order to expand my field of expertise, I hope to acquire knowledge in image recognition, and I look forward to the opportunity to be involved in the development of cognitive systems for automated driving systems. In the meantime, preparation is the key to success, and I need to study hard now for the future.
Q. Please give some advice to students who will join TCJ in the future and current students based on your experience.
When I decided to study in Japan, my friend and I found TCJ. I thought the school culture was excellent and that I could revise my research proposal and I could practice interviews for entrance examination to advance my studies.

I actually enrolled in the school, and found that the school's excellent classes, about three hours a day with ample opportunities for revision, and the provision of personal counseling have greatly helped me in my higher education.

In order to improve your own Japanese language skills, it is important to speak a lot. I already had N1 when I entered the school, but now that I am actually here in Japan, I feel that I really lack the ability. In everyday Japanese, the quantity of vocabulary is even more important than grammar.
& DM