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2018-09 18

[General]Members of Hanyang Wishing the Best Luck for Soo-neung

The Korean College Scholastic Ability Test Soo-neung (수능) is a huge event in not only the exam takers' life but to everyone in Korea. Working hours are delayed so that students can get to their exam venue without traffic jam, and airplane landing schedules are to avoid the Soo-neung English listening test. Warm cheers come from all places for the students and their parents. Kwak Won-woo (Department of Mechanical Engineering, 4thyear) mentioned that small accomplishments like better grades can change one's perspective in life. (Photo Courtesy of Kwak) Hanyang University is one of the most desired universities in the nation amongst the exam takers. One of its students, Kwak Won-woo (Department of Mechanical Engineering, 4thyear) published several self-teaching math textbooks. “I didn’t know the Soo-neung even existed until the end of my Junior year,” reminisced Kwak. As he was unable to take expensive private lessons, he had to teach himself and study extra hard. To the students out there who must be studying day and night as he did in the past, Kwak advised “not to let the remaining 50 days go by, and push your limits until the end.” Kang Jung-min (Department of Policy Studies, ’18) realized that she wants to research in the field of law instead of becoming a lawyer after studying in Hanyang. Kang Jung-min (Department of Policy Studies, ’18) reminisced the time when she broke her teeth in her senior year. “Make sure you stay healthy and strong,” muffled Kang. She graduated from Hanyang University this year to study the Korean constitution. Summarizing her college years as a challenge and faith, Kang cheered the students by saying “50 days seemed too short when I was preparing for the Soo-neung. I realized that it was a lot of time only after taking the test. Keep doing what you have been doing for the past year and remain calm.” She also added, “see you next year on campus as the HYU class of 2019!” Sung Nan-ju wishes all students to love themselves and be confident in their abilities. Sung Nan-ju is a parent of a Hanyang student, but also to a nineteen-year-old son. Soo-neung can be exhausting for the students but also to their parents. “Parents need to learn to step back a little and realize their children’s objective status,” mentioned Sung. She emphasized that it is important for parents to let their children be themselves and support what they pursue, instead of trying to place them in to a certain position which they prepared for them. She did not forget to cheer the students up with a warm message. Chang Hong-min (Department of Policy Studies) Every year, people’s attention gather around what questions will be on the test. Hanyang proudly has faculty members who contribute in making and assessing the questions. Professor Chang Hong-min (Department of Policy Studies) is one of them. Although he thinks it’s quite tragic that the competition for college entrance is overheated, he tipped the readers and told the Soo-neung questions have its own framework, and it does not change. For example, the exam has a flow where it assess different abilities of the test taker. Chang encouraged and comforted the students by reminding them that 50 days is in fact a lot of time. “A student of mine had trouble reading science passages on the Legal Education Eligibility Test (LEET), and with a month of reading high school passages, (s)he was able to solve them with no problem on the exam day.” Enduring the same day over and over for a year with no guarantee of success is tough. However, if you made it this far, you can finish the journey like a piece of cake. May all the luck be with our Soo-neung taker-readers. Kim So-yun dash070@hanyang.ac.kr Photos by Kim So-yun, Yoo Seung-hyun, Lee Jin-myung

2018-09 17

[General]Where To Go During the Long Hours Between Classes (1)

With the beginning of the new semester, Hanyang University students have been busy adapting to their new schedules. Those who did not succeed in creating their desired schedule have to bear the long, unwanted hours between classes. While some prefer to stay on campus, various cafés near the university attract students who wants to be off campus during those hours. Among the numerous cafés around Hanyang campus, five different cafés that the Hanyangians can relax and hang out with friends during those hours will be introduced. The first three cafés that give off the Instagram sensitivity and ambiance are In the Mass (인더매스), Key Coffee Company (키커피 컴퍼니), and UU Coffee (유유커피). One of the most noticeable features of “In the Mass” is that their coffee bean roasting machine is behind the counter’s glass wall. The “roasting showroom” allows the customers to watch the coffee roasting process. The communal tables make it easy to work on individual or group work. The open space looks like a remodeled warehouse. First off, In the Mass (인더매스) is located in Majang-dong, Seongdong-gu, Seoul. The café’s interior looks like a warehouse that has been remodeled so it has a high ceiling. Upon entrance, one will feel the openness of the space. The café’ expresses its communication-friendly atmosphere with communal tables. The electric outlets enable students to work on group projects or use their laptops during their free time. Hanyangians who want to enjoy the sleek atmosphere and ambient music should definitely visit. The peak time is at around 4pm. The entrance of “In the Mass” Next up is the Key Coffee Company Café. It is located in Haengdang-dong, Seongdong-gu, Seoul. As there are no electric outlets inside the café, it will be most suitable for those who want to spend their hours to have a good chat with friends. The orange lighting inside the café gives off a very soothing atmosphere. Students who want to catch up with their friends and enjoy good desserts such as their “Key cookie” and Einspanner as well as their peach latte for the fall should look up the café’s location right away. Its peak time is after 3pm. “Key Coffee Company” is located right next to a hospital in Haendang-dong, Seongdong-gu, Seoul. Ambient music and the neat interior create a calming atmosphere. Another café with good ambiance and a pretty set up is the UU Coffee Café. It is located near the exit six of Wangsimni station. The main color themes are pink and cream, and the interior is charming with the beam projector flashing out videos. The café is perfect for students who want to spend their hours between classes to chat with friends but also take pictures because the café has good photo spots with snug lighting. The peak time is between 6 and 9pm so students will be able to use their long hours between classes during weekdays in the café. The white exterior of “UU Coffee” is eye-catching. The tranquil music and various props in the café make it attractive. Quiet cafés to go visit during the long hours between classes after a tiring class are Playground and Arigato #2. Playground, which is located near Hanyang University Station’s exit one, is perfect for those who want to move around freely and relax. There is a big meeting room table that can hold up to 10 people. Various books have been displayed on the book shelf along with board games so that customers can relax and enjoy their time. The six single tables set up in front of the window is perfect for those who want to review class work or study. 3pm is the peak time. Playground's location makes it easy to visit during the hours between classes. Inside “Playground” Last, but not least, Arigato #2 is located near exit six of Wangsimni Station. It is a quiet café appropriate for students who want to sit comfortably and relax such as reading a book and watching movies on the laptop or study before the next class. The chairs are comfortable and the atmosphere is very quiet and cozy. There are a lot of electric outlets so it will be convenient to use laptops. "Arigato #2" has a very quiet and calming atmosphere. “Arigato #2” has a quiet atmosphere and the numerous electric outlets makes it convenient for students who want to use laptops inside. Seok Ga-ram carpethediem@hanyang.ac.kr Photos by Lee Jin-myung

2018-09 17

[General]Like a Family: Korea's Seon-Hubae Culture

One of the most interesting and typical things about Korean culture is the senior-junior (seonbae-hubae) relationship. Following the Confucian rule, Koreans are taught to address older people, even only one year older, with respect and treat them politely. Of course, depending on the relationship, the form of respect may vary but the age hierarchy still remains. Some may think that this sort of interaction adds rigidity to a strictly hierarchical society and hinders people from genuinely engaging in becoming friends. However, the “30 years Hubae Love Campaign” is an exemplary case of how the seonbae-hubae culture is a depiction of affection. The 30 years Hubae Love Campaign, September 13th, 2018 at the Amphitheater, HYU On September 13th, 2018, the Amphitheater at Hanyang University (HYU) was filled with the classes of 2015, 2016, and 2017 all excited to meet the class of 85, 86, and 87 seonbae. In Korea, students are represented by the year they enroll instead of the year they graduate. September 13th was the day when those who had enrolled in the year 1985, 1986, and 1987 gathered to host a campaign where they hand out lunch boxes to hubae that are 30 years younger in their enrollment year than them. They prepared a total of 1100 lunch boxes and water bottles as their main event, and prior to that, there was a giveaway for the lucky winners. A seonbae passing on his love to a hubae through the food they prepared. Kim Hyun-chul (Inorganic Material Engineering, '93) and Lee Soon-ok (Department of English Language Education, ’90) are from the class of 1986. According to them, it was actually the first time that the class of 1986 hosted this sort of event. “I believe that the class of 1985 started this campaign last year. When we saw how it went, we also wanted to join and host an event where we could interact with our hubae. That’s why this year, the class of 85, 86, and 87 are holding a joint event,” said Kim. Lee added, “we are also planning to host an event like this on the ERICA campus as well in October.” From left, Bae Eun-soo (Media Communication, 2nd year), Lee Hwa-jeong (Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering, 2nd year), and Lee A-hyun (Department of Applied Art Education, 3rd year) sharing their meal and chatting. When asked why they chose to give out lunch boxes as the main event, Kim replied, “Sharing a meal has the feel of affection. It’s like we’re a family, and as seonbae, we wanted our hubae to have a full stomach and be happy." Naturally, this love and affection was felt by the hubae as well. Bae Eun-soo (Media Communication, 2nd year) was laughing and chatting with her friends as they shared their meals. “It’s my first time at this sort of event and it was quite admirable. The seonbae here are basically from a completely different generation, yet they felt like our uncles and aunts. I definitely want to host this kind of event for my hubae in the future as well. This for sure grows my love for this school,” said Bae. Class of 1986 at the 30 years Hubae Love Campaign Park Joo-hyun julia1114@hanyang.ac.kr Photos by Park Keun-hyung

2018-09 17

[Academics]The Development of Multi-Sensory Exhibitions

Professor Ryu Ho-kyung (Department of Arts and Technology) is currently working on a technological program that allows the multi-sensory exhibition in places such as art, science, and historical museums. Having planned the project for three and a half years, it has been roughly six months since Ryu and his team initiated the project. Collaborating with the Gwacheon National Science Museum (GNSM), the team is planning to exhibit its first results in September of 2019. From left, Jung Dong-hoon, Professor Ryu Ho-kyung, Jin Sang-min, and Lee Seung-jung are working to develop a multi-sensed exhibition, which allows spectators to experience the exhibition not only in a visual sense, but also in audible and tacticle senses. The term 'multi-sensory exhibition' refers to an exhibition that does not provide only visual experience, but also allows its spectators to hear and feel the displayed works. Formed with four research students, Jin Sang-min, Lee Seung-jung, Jung Dong-hoon, Min Bo-kun (Department of Arts and Technology, Master’s Program), and two professors, Ryu and Kim Ji-eun (Department of Technology and Innovation Movement), the team has divided its research plans into four stages. The first stage is to develope a framework and prototype for the multi-sensory exhibition, followed by the next stage of collecting and analyzing the data based on the reactions of spectators. Then, applying an actual multi-sensory exhibition at the GNSM is in order, after which the final stage of developing a guideline for applications to other site operations comes. Proceeding with the early stage of development, the team is currently focusing on developing a prototype of a multi-sensory exhibition, which requires the convergence of various fields of technology. “Psychological elements, design elements, and engineering design are the three main elements necessary for the project,” explained Ryu. With each member of the team having his or her own specialty, they have managed to incorporate three types of technology to actualize the different senses of spectators. As for the visual aspect, the team is planning to shoot AI (artificial intelligence) visions upon a half-transparent screen, which would play 3D vision throughout the exhibition. According to Jung, it would enable spectators to interact with the exhibited materials, similar to the movie ‘Night at the Museum (2011).’ As for hearing sense, directional speakers are under development. The speakers can only be heard in the area in which they are targeted, which prevents the whole museum from being sabotaged by multiple sources of sound. Ryu gave an example of how spectators would be able to hear the sound of a crying dinosaur only in the front of the exhibited model, once the speakers are applied. Lastly, for tactile sense, vibration mats will be applied, which are sound-induced vibration. These mats are designed to react to the vibration of sound, which enables them to be activated in accordance with the directional speakers and provide tactile aspects. From left, Jin, Lee, and Jung are explaining the technologies that are applied in the development of multi-sensory exhibitions. This project has its significance in that it has the main purpose of ‘returning to the public.’ Applying technology in an area that is closely related to and enjoyed by the public was the key importance for Ryu. This whole project allows the public, especially students, to have an improved experience at museums. Once applied to all museums, multi-sensory exhibitions would allow the spectators to become investigators that actually interact with the displayed materials. For this reason, Ryu and his team are also focusing on lowering the price exhibitions, so that they can be applied to all museums at an affordable cost. “Many students these days tend to think of research and development as something that is distant and unapproachable. However, research is something that is close to our everyday lives and can be used for solving real world problems,” maintained Ryu. He also added that those who would like to participate in this project should contact Jung by e-mail (Rapido300@gmail.com). Although still in its initial stage, there is no doubt that multi-sensory exhibitions would provide a completely new experience for museum-goers. Choi Seo-yong tjdyd1@hanyang.ac.kr Photos by Kang Cho-hyun

2018-09 11

[Event]President Lee Young-moo’s delegation hosts the ‘Hanyang Gukak Festival’ at Sonoma State University

Visiting Sonoma State University on August 21st, President Lee Young-moo held the Hanyang Gukak Festival with great success at the Green Music Center. The festival, first held in Northern California, was attended by 26 professors and students from the Department of Korean Traditional Music at Hanyang University. The Green Music Center in Weill Hall at Sonoma State, where the performance was held, has one of the best acoustics in the world with 1,400 seats. The performances had six programs: the best traditional Korean music "Sujecheon", "Daepungnyu" where the bamboo wind musical instrument is organized, "Geomungo duet", "25-string gayageum", "The story of Shim Chung" where the blind father opens his eyes, and “Hojeok sinawi” played with the taepyeongso ensemble. In addition, President Lee Young-moo had a meeting with officials from Sonoma State University in which he discussed future plans for exchange and cooperation between the two universities. ▲ President Lee Young-moo greets everyone at the meeting. ▲ After the concert, Korean traditional music professors and students are making their stage greetings. ▲ Officials from Sonoma State University and Hanyang University pose for pictures.

2018-09 11

[General]President Lee Young-moo and his delegation visit alumni in America from Aug 21st to 25th

The President of Hanyang University, Lee Young-moo and the Executive Vice President, Lee Seung-chul along with their delegation traveled to the U.S. on a five-day business trip from August 21st to the 25th, visiting companies run by Hanyang alumni who have successfully settled in the United States. They first visited the Lee Accountancy Group run by Lee Jong-hyuk (Architectural Engineering) on August 21st and TeleVideo by Hwang Gyu-bin (Nuclear Engineering, 58) on August 23rd, encouraging the alumni for successfully flourishing their businesses in the midst of difficult circumstances. They also had time to seek ways for mutual development. On Saturday, August 25th, they met with Nam Myung-ok (College of Nursing) and discussed a donation to the development fund for the Nursing Department as well as a future visit to the campus. ▲(Starting from the left side) President Lee Young-moo & CEO Lee Jong-hyuk of the Lee Accountancy Group (Architectural Engineering) ▲(From the left to right) Hwang Gyu-bin, the former Chairman of TeleVideo & President Lee Young-moo ▲(Starting from the left side), Oh Sung-geun, a professor in Chemical Engineering, the President of Hanyang University, Lee Young-moo, alumnus Nam Myeong-ok (nursing), & Lee Seung-chul, the Executive Vice President of Hanyang University In addition, the presidents met with Kim Dong-koo, the Chairman of the D.K.Kim Foundation, who had previously donated 1 billion won to Hanyang’s Development Fund, at the Line Hotel in Los Angeles on the 24th (Friday) to discuss ways of further cooperation with each other. They also had time to discuss joint research on the Vietnamese defoliant and illusory rain with Kang Ju-seop, a professor in Pharmacology. ▲(From the left side) President Lee Young-moo & President Kim Dong-koo, Chairman of the D.K.Kim Foundation

2018-09 10

[General]Samsung SDI - All About Innovation

One of the things South Korea is most well-know for is Samsung. As a multi-national conglomerate, it comprises various businesses including Samsung Electronics, which is also the world’s largest information technology company, often rivaled with Apple. While Samsung Electronics is a globally renowned industry, Samsung SDI is a rising star in the Information Technology (IT) industry that opens up vast potential into the future of energy and the cutting-edge materials industry. Kang Hwa-rim's (Major in Electrical Engineering, 2nd year) also took part in the interview to gain insight about the industry. All the electronic devices we use in our daily lives, starting from our phones, laptops, television to even cars, run on battery. As one may already know, batteries used to be so huge that it was impossible to carry it around. However, as time progressed and technology rapidly advanced with several industrial revolutions, the battery became more flexible in size, depending on the device itself. Samsung SDI (Samsung Display Information) is a manufacturer of these rechargeable batteries for the IT industry, automobiles, and energy storage systems (ESS), as well as cutting-edge materials used to produce semiconductors, displays, and solar panels. It is also multinational as it is located in 12 countries, including the U.S., Germany, China, India, and Japan. Samsung SDI located in Cheonan. (Photo courtesy of Samsung SDI) Hwang Sang-moon (Department of Energy Engineering, ’93) is a principal engineer in the development team of Samsung SDI. He started working there right after he finished his masters program in Hanyang University. When he entered the company, it was not yet called Samsung SDI. “The company used to be a separate display company. It created the first display that goes in the braun tube in Korea and expanded into creating plasma displays. The business grew past the company’s capacity and that’s when it merged with Samsung and became Samsung SDI. Now it specializes in creating batteries,” said Hwang. Hwang chose to work in the industry because it was an area that nobody in Korea thought of trying. Back then, there was no such thing as lithium batteries in Korea, and Hwang took on the challenge. Hwang had to start from the research stage, all the way to developing the products and managing it as well. “I didn’t come here because of the company’s name value. I chose this company because I wanted to take up the challenge and be innovative.” Hwang (right) giving career advice to Kang Hwa-rim (Electrical Engineering, 2nd year) (left). Hwang now works at Samsung SDI located in Cheonan, South Korea, which focuses on developing and managing cylindrical batteries. Cylindrical batteries are a type of small-sized lithium-ion battery used to power products such as industrial tools and cordless vacuums. SDI also deals with polymer batteries which are another type of small-sized lithium-ion battery used to power IT devices like computers and small laptops. Cylindrical batteries make up around 50 percent of the firm’s small-sized lithium ion battery business. With the global demand for small-sized lithium-ion batteries growing, the industry alone takes up 30 percent of the global market. Also, with new sources of renewable energy being considered and developed, the battery industry which must adapt to different sources of energy definitely has potential and room to expand. Hwang hopes that in the future, he will have the chance to create a product named after him. His continuous research and contemplation on the direction we should move towards shows his true passion for the work he does. “I still remember the day we created and commercialized Anycall (South Korean mobile phone brand established in 1993) using lithium batteries. Back then, it was quite revolutionary, and we were only able to succeed because we had perseverance and passion for innovation. I hope HYU students will also take on challenges and create opportunities for themselves.” Link to Samsung SDI Park Joo-hyun julia1114@hanyang.ac.kr Photos by Lee Jin-myung

2018-09 10

[General]A Center for Enhancing Learning Abilities

With the start of the second semester, recruitments for programs targeted towards Hanyang University students have been visible all over the campus. Among these, programs held by the Smart Center for Teaching and Learning on the Seoul Campus should be taken note of. This center focuses on increasing the learning capabilities of both students and professors through additional educational programs. To explain the center’s goal of enhancing the learning abilities, the Center for Smart Teaching and Learning’s Principal Researcher, Lee Ji-yeon, talked about the new implementations and its upcoming programs in the second semester. The first significant change is the application of research project based learning (R.PBL) methods to some of the current curriculums. R.PBL is a problem-based learning system that focuses on solving issues related to one’s life through conducting research-based problem-solving activities. There are a total of 35 R.PBL courses so far. Lee stated that this new methodology will enable students to effectively apply the knowledge they have acquired to the professional field. The Smart Center for Teaching and Learning’s Principal Researcher, Lee Ji-yeon, explains that the Blackboard system has already been implemented in the ERICA campus, and the Seoul Campus will follow suit starting next year. Furthermore, the Seoul Campus will implement a new type of learning management system (LMS) called Blackboard starting in the first semester of 2019. Blackboard has already been implemented in the ERICA Campus beginning this semester. “Through Blackboard, we hope active discussions will take place between the students and professors,” asserted Lee. The system enables communication through video chatting. In order to prepare students for Blackboard, the Smart Mate Program will provide assistance to those who want to experience the system beforehand. The Seoul Campus Center has planned various programs to enhance students’ learning abilities this semester. They are the Learning Pace Maker, Learning Light, Hanyang Academic Town, Global “Hamgyul”, and the Global Learning Community programs. Learning Pace Maker and Learning Light are both learning enhancement programs. Lee explained that the program with the highest participation rate is Learning Pace Maker, which is a peer-to-peer collaborative learning program in which four team members all taking the same major course complement each other’s weak points as learning partners. The data gathered from this semester will be combined into a big data that can be shared with all Hanyang University students in the beginning of 2019. Learning Light is a program that assists students who want to “light up” their grades by providing various motivations. (Photo Courtesy of Lee) Moreover, the Hanyang Academic Town Program supports research activities to produce creative outcomes, and students can carry out projects in a learning community composed of those with the same goals. Other programs such as Global “Hamgyul” and Global Learning Community target international students. Students with diverse nationalities can organize projects to create a global campus and carry out learning projects with both Korean and international students. The Smart Center for Teaching and Learning is promoting these programs through emails, text messages, and university notices. The notices are posted regularly on the Hanyang Portal. Lee concluded that students are more than welcome to contact the center if there are any inquiries, and they hope that more students become interested in the programs. Seok Ga-ram carpethediem@hanyang.ac.kr Photos by Kang Cho-hyun

2018-09 10

[General]Setting a Good Example of Cooperation

The Business school of Hanyang recently held an orientation program on the 4th of September for Chinese students within the business major alongside the Chinese Student Council from the Department of Business. The whole program was organized in Chinese in order to help the understanding of Chinese students and covered various areas that the administration team had been limited in delivering towards the students. An orientation program was held on the 4th of September for Chinese students within the Business Department. Chinese students make up to 90 to 95 percent of the total foreign students within the Business Department and around 25 percent of the total students of Hanyang University, the number of which has shown a steady increase. In order to help the needs of these students, the Chinese Student Council has been in operation since 2010, with the current student council being the 8th. The existence of a student council allows Chinese students to receive help in more detailed areas, in addition to those that the school and department provide. The Chinese Student Council The Chinese Student Council from the Business Department is currently comprised of 25 people. With the president and vice president at the top, it has four main departments that make up the organization: The Planning Team, the Publicity Team, the Organization Team, and the Administration Team. The Council has the main purpose of helping Chinese students within the Business Department throughout their school life. Various programs, with the orientation being only one of them, have been planned and managed to meet the interests of Chinese students. While collaborating with the administration team of the Business Department, the Student Council has managed to organize programs such as company visits, special lectures in Chinese, and membership training activities. The professors of the Business Department have also provided help to the Student Council and Chinese students. According to Youp Geol (Department of Business, 4th year), Professor Choi Sung-jin (Department of Business) not only provides consultation programs for Chinese students but also Chinese teaching materials for those that take his lectures. Youp Geol (Department of Business, 4th year), the President of the Chinese Student Council, is explaining how the student council is collaborating with the department administrative team, professors, and the Korean Student Council in order to meet the needs of Chinese students. Even apart from these programs, the Student Council provides aid towards the students through various areas. With most of the Chinese students using the smart-phone application, ‘WeChat’ as a form of communication, the Student Council has made an official WeChat page that delivers important announcements to them. “The Chinese students are much better notified by the Chinese Student Council and the official WeChat page compared to the e-mails sent by the administration team. Likewise, the administration team also receives help from the Student Council when managing Chinese students,” maintained Yoon Seong-won (Administration Team of the Business Department). A good example of cooperation Making up one fourth of the total students of the Business Department, meeting the needs of Chinese students has become a major issue. Although the Chinese Student Council has shown significant procedures in achieving such purposes, there is no doubt that the Business Department itself has also provided high levels of contribution. The many programs organized by the Chinese Student Council have been in collaboration with the administration team and professors from the department. In addition, the Korean Student Council itself has also provided support in other areas. “The Korean Student Council of the Business Department has helped us organize the student-bar during the school festival. They have also delegated 50 student lockers to the Chinese Student Council due to Chinese students having trouble signing up for them,” explained Youp. Wu Chun-ying (Department of Business, 2nd year), the vice-president of the Chinese Student Council, also maintained how the increasing exchanges between the two student councils have allowed the Chinese students to become closer to the Korean students. With the number of foreign students increasing within Hanyang University, the Business Department has set a good example of managing and helping such students throughout their school years. By providing support towards a systematized foreign student council, they have lifted the burden of managing the foreign students in particular areas that the department is troubled with. Likewise, strong cooperation levels between the department and the Chinese Student Council have demonstrated positive examples of how a department can support and manage its foreign students. Choi Seo-yong tjdyd1@hanyang.ac.kr Photos by Park Kuen-hyung

2018-09 07

[Event]Hanyang University, 138 companies invited to a Job fair on the 4th

Hanyang University will hold the '2018 Hanyang Job Fair', which hosted 138 domestic and international companies on September 4th (Tue), for two days, at the Olympic Gymnasium in Seoundong-gu, Seoul. Hanyang University is also actively attracting foreign companies, including the recruitment officer from the German Chamber of Commerce, the Japan recruitment officer, the Singapore recruitment officer, and so on. Also, Hanyang University proceeds to the 'Hanyang OB NIGHT' event after the end of the official fair schedule for the first time this year. This event was prepared to make a place where job seekers and corporate recruiters can naturally get to know each other with delicious refreshments prepared by the school. An individual from Hanyang University said, "The Hanyang OB NIGHT event was provided to get the information needed for employment through communication with corporate recruiters, as well as to have fun with their fellow students while avoiding the mental burden of preparing for employment." ▲‘Hanyang OB NIGHT' event poster