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On the night of December 19th at 6pm, a farewell party for foreign friends will be conducted by the Office of International Affairs and will be held on the 5th floor of Grace Hall in the Alumni Association Building. In the International Building, room 218, any foreign students from Hanyang University can buy tickets. Only 150 tickets will be offered on a first-come first-served basis. * A graduate-to-be can receieve a free ticket.
Cardiovascular disorder is one of the world’s most prominent causes of death. In Korea, it is only second in line to the most lethal disease, cancer. Naturally, its treatment has been a target of research for a wide scope of experts. To this pursuit, a proud achievement was made by Professor Yoo Hong-ki (Division of Electrical & Bioengineering), who worked with a group of researchers from related fields to devise a new method for treating a major, pervasive threat to human lives. Yoo explained the concepts of his research with great enthusiasm. Key concept: Theranostics A crucial terminology that effectively grasps the concept of this research is “theranostics”. This is a combination of two words: therapy and diagnostics. It refers to the simultaneous process of diagnosis and therapy. Despite the complicated terminology used in the title of the research, it can be simply explained as a new method of treating vascular disorders. An effective illustration could be made by looking at how this applies to heart attacks--the most representative case of cardiovascular disorders. A heart attack is caused by plaques in the coronary arteries or blood vessels around the heart. When solid substances, such as cholesterol, pile up in the vessels, they trigger inflammations that eventually create a tear. Through this rupture, external substances flow in in the blood vessels, creating blood clots that prevent the supply of air. Consequently, the heart muscles die of suffocation. The aim of this research is to locate dangerous inflammations in the overall blood vessels, and treat them at the same time. An illustration on inflammation of the tissues The means to visualize and treat inflammation in blood vessels started from the development of a bio-compatible nanocarrier. These nanoscale agents, equipped with inflammation-fighting drugs and fluorescent matter, were created to carry out two tasks: highlight inflamed areas and deliver the drug. The results were promising, as the carriers effectively produced accurate images of vascular inflammation. Furthermore, they could be maneuvered to target specific areas of inflammation, which minimized any undesired systemic effects of the drug. The success of the experiments showed a big progess in humanity’s efforts to visualize and treat vascular diseases. So far, the subjects of the experiments were laboratory mice, but when this could be applied to humans, it could finally mean the overcoming of one of the deadliest disorders on earth. The beginning and end This research first began as a joint study with a cardiologist from a fellow prestigious university, who also happened to be a close acquaintance of Yoo. In the initial stages, the target of the research was the accurate diagnosis of vascular disorders through the use of molecular imaging, which expanded to include treatment as well. The two brilliant minds saw the possibility for targeted treatment in the same manner of the diagnosis. Afterwards, more experts from a number of fields, from nanotechnology, imaging, to biochemistry, became a part of the research team. Yoo explained that good research requires expertise from a wide scope of related fields. Based on the published research, Yoo hopes to continue the study into clinical experiments, ultimately making it compatible to humans. In this pursuit, there are countless obstacles, with even the approval for experimentation on slightly larger animals requiring strict demands. Yoo looks forward to the application of his findings into clinical trials His personal journey throughout the research The presented research took approximately four years to conduct, and with so many members from different areas of expertise as well as interests, the research was a constant process of discussion and debate, as much as the study itself. Yoo recalled that it was like each person basically speaking different languages. Although this process of synchronizing a common goal was difficult, Yoo answered that it was also fulfilling and exciting, largely due to the expectation of what it could do for humanity in the future. His main priority throughout the research was to help people. What he did wasn’t for the purpose of making people’s lives more entertaining or comfortable; it was rather, about actually keeping them alive. Yoo’s reply for a word of advice for students of Hanyang was largely an extension of his attitude towards his research--to find an underlying passion. For the students insecure about their abilities and decisions regarding career and life, he would like to remind them that being a student of Hanyang itself is an indicator of their great potential. He feared to sound too cliché when he added, “Find what you want to do, and believe in yourself.” Lee Chang-hyunn email@example.com Photos by Choi Min-ju
Christmas carols are already playing and the Salvation Army’s bells are ringing in the streets. Holiday season is coming and it is warming up people’s hearts as well. Volunteers and donations are increasing, and ‘HY Global Market’ in Hanyang University, last Monday, was also one of the ways to give a hand to the community. Hanyangsians are taking a look at the items sold in the market. On an extraordinarily cold Monday morning recording -6.1℃, a number of students from WE-HY (Women in Engineering at Hanyang Center) supporters and engineering international student body was setting up the flea market in front of the Engineering Building 1. Newly established this year, WE-HY center aims to provide adequate programs and support for female students in engineering to get a head start into the world. The HY Global Market is one of the events organized by the center and planned out by the supporters. “We were worried that there might not be many donations made because people have to look for what they don’t use, clean it, and carry it all the way to school,” smiled Jung Yewon (Chemical Engineering, 2nd year), a member of the WE-HY supporters. Despite the concerns, there were more than 300 items listed on the market that day. “We spent more than half a day sorting the donated goods. We are so grateful for all the donors,” said Jung. Left: Jung Yewon (Chemical Engineering, 2nd year), right: Choi A-jung (Electronic Engineering, 2nd year). "We never knew such events in school take so much time and effort. Still, We want to participate more in other events, too." A passerby is taking a look at the items. People were peeking around the marketplace even before the official opening, which was at 11 am. Most of the products were second-hand from the dolls and clothes section, but many were new from cosmetics and accessories. One of the specialties of HY Global Market was that all of the accessories were hand-made by one of the supporters, Choi A-jung (Electronic Engineering, 2nd year). String-bracelets were also made by the organizers, stitch by stitch. All of the accessories in the market were hand made by the orginazers. The red tag means they are 5,000won each. Most items were sold at a very affordable price. One student who bought some makeup mentioned "the itmes were so cheap, and the fact that my money is donated to a good cause made me feel really good." Another specialty was that the products were sold at an unbelievable price. For example, a brand-new hand lotion was sold at 1,000won, and a 100% cashmere muffler was sold at 20,000won. When asked who donated the most, Kim Sung-ha (WE-HY center, researcher) answered “the executive president donated a lot. The mufflers that sold out within the first five minutes of the opening were also donated by the president.” Bila and a student from WE-HY supporters are making dalgona. A dalgona was given to people who purchased anything in the market. Just like the traditional way, every dalgona was stamped with a shape. If one manages to break the candy without hurting the shape, they are given a pair of 'night time socks'. 'Night time socks' are also part of a Korean culture where we heat the floor. The socks are made of soft and cozy cloth that warms up your feet when sleeping. The board on the right explains the string bracelets: they are hand-made by students and sold for 1,000won. It also mentions that all profits have been donated. The WE-HY center hosts lots of events such as ‘gender sensibility episode contest’ or ‘female engineer seminar’, but HY Global Market is the first one to engage international students. Recruited by friends, acquaintances and official posters, international students also had a lot of fun preparing and carrying out this event. Bila (Chemistry, 2nd year), making and tasting the Korean traditional candy dalgona, mentioned: “I expect people to engage in some more charity work through this flea market.” Mohd Khairil Rajaie Mohd Khairon (Electric Engineering, 3rd year) is posing infront of the dolls, some of which he donated. The market was crowded with students and passersby trying to purchase items at a good price. Because the organizers are composed of international students and domestic female students, all of the profit earned in the flea market will be donated to the Women Migrants Human Rights Center after the semester is over. The flea market raised 700,000won this year. Choi mentioned, “as I major in engineering, there is not much chance for me to organize events and host them. I think WE-HY supporter is a place where imaginations come true. I wish more students interested in such issues can participate in the supporters’ activity,” smiling. To discover more about WE-HY, click HERE. Kim So-yun firstname.lastname@example.org Photos by Choi Min-ju
On December 2, a 2018 essay entrance exam on science & engineering department was conducted at Seoul campus of Hanyang University, Seongdong-gu, Seoul. Hanyang conducted the 2018 susi essay test for two days from December 2. 34,710 students applied for the exam and the competition rate for the admission is 87.65: 1. ▲ Applicants are making the final review on 2018 essay entrance exam conducted at Seoul campus, Hanyang University, Seongdong-gu, Seoul. ▲ The supervisor is confirming student's identity on the 2018 essay exam for science & engieering departments. ▲ Students who took the 2018 essay exam are passing through the campus in Seongdong-gu, Seoul ▲ Students who took the 2018 essay exam are passing through the campus in Seongdong-gu, Seou ▲ Students who took the 2018 essay exam are passing through the campus in Seongdong-gu, Seou
The creative play 'Diamond Rain', the regular workshop showcase of 2017 fall semester, by Hanyang University Department of Theater and Film will be played from December 14th (Thursday) to Saturday 16th (Saturday) at Seoul Campus Olympic Gymnasium Black Box Theater. 'Diamond Rain' is a story of prince from a happy palace feeling burdened and lonely due to the expectation of those who believe in a legend that "when the king rule the kingdom well, the diamond rain will fall in the kingdom". The story develops when this prince meets a cheerful girl and the prince of the dwarf star. This play was directed by Kim Sun-bin (Department of Theater and Film 16). Lee Hyo-joo (Department of Theater and Film 16) plays the prince, Choi Hwa-hyun (Department of Theater and Film 16) plays the boy, Kim Yu-ri (Department of Theater and Film 16) plays the girl and the teacher, Han Hyun-gu (Department of Theater and Film 16) plays the doctor and uncle, and Park Yu-bin (Department of Theater and Film 17) plays the babysitter. Advising professors are Kwon Yong, Jo Han-joon, and Ban Neung-ki from the Department of Theater and Film. All performances are free of charge. Weekday performances are at 7 pm, weekend performances are at 2 pm and 6 pm. For tickets and information call or text 010-2934-1070 ▲Poster of the creative play 'Diamond Rain' ▲Information of the creative play 'Diamond Rain'
On the morning of December 2, an 2018 essay entrance exam on humanities ‧ business departments was conducted at Seoul campus of Hanyang University, Seongdong-gu, Seoul. Hanyang conducted the 2018 early essay test for two days from December 2. 34,710 students applied for the test and the competition rate for the admission is 87.65: 1. ▲ In the morning of the 2nd, students are checking the test venue with the help of guides ▲ Students are confirming the test venue on the 2018 essay exam for humanities ‧ business departments. ▲ Students are making the final inspection ahead of the start of the exam on the 2018 essay eest on humanities ‧ business departments. ▲ Students are making the final inspection ahead of the start of the exam on the 2018 essay exam for humanities ‧ business departments. ▲ Students are making the final inspection ahead of the start of the exam on the 2018 essay test on humanities ‧ business department. ▲ The supervisor is confirming students’ identity on the 2018 essay exam for humanities ‧ business departments. ▲ Students who took the 2018 essay test on humanities ‧ business department are passing through the campus in Hanyang University, Seongdong-gu, Seoul
In the 21st century, the world is swiftly changing with automation and data exchange through advanced technology, and we call this the era of the Fourth Industrial Revolution. Despite the fast development of technology, South Korean society is still lacking social advancements and recognition for women. WE-HY (Women in Engineering at Hanyang Center) is a proud platform of Hanyang University to support women in the engineering field to sustainably reserve their rights at work without any disadvantages like career discontinuity. In order to let junior female engineering students of HYU communicate with leading female role models in the engineering field and to learn about becoming scientifically outstanding leaders, WE-HY hosted an annual event-- the 2017 Homecoming Day of Women in Engineering at Hanyang. WE-HY (Women in Engineering of Hanyang University) Center is annually hosting the homecoming day event in December. Words from past, words for future The homecoming day event began in 2016 as a part of HYU’s cultural and infrastructural development program and has celebrated its second year of hosting the event. “With the help of student supporters from the Division of Engineering and numbers of seniors from various fields, our event is expanding its influence, size, and value,” said Kim Sung-ha, a researcher of WE-HY. For the homecoming, juniors and seniors united and cooperated together to successfully organize the event. The curtain of the homecoming rose with the special performance from the student band from the departments of Information Systems, Electronic Engineering, and Computer Science. With kind greetings from Oh Hyeon-ok, the WE-HY representative, seniors of HYU gave words of supports to the juniors. “When I was studying at HYU, I was one of the very few female engineering students. I was always in the middle of the spotlight simply because I am a woman. But, I learned through my experience that female engineers have strength in delicacy and emotional intelligence which will lead all my juniors into a great path,” said Lee Jin-sung (Ceramic Engineering, '60). Senior engineer of HYU, Lee Jin-sung, was invited as a guest speaker to share her experience and knowledge to the junior students. Another graduate speaker was Kim Ji-yeon (Computer Science, '05) who is currently working at Samsung SDS. “One thing I realized from my juniors is that they fear to take a break in their college life worried if they will have to face fiercer competition later. But, I think they should relax in their race to find out who they are, and where their interest truly lies in,” emphasized Kim. Another guest speaker Kim Ji-yeon gave a speech on social barriers that female engineers may have to face and suggested ways to develop strengths within them. Generations embraced At the homecoming event, all generations of HYU's engineering departments gathered around to communicate and share their opinions and experiences. Female seniors currently working at the engineering field got the opportunity to learn how their juniors think and what kind of social pressure stresses them out. “I am glad to meet the youth and the future of our school through this homecoming event. I wanted to share my experience of working as a woman to my juniors that there are still numerous social barriers against us in Korea. However, we can still face them by strengthening our own advantages and making them our own characteristics,” explained Kim Se-hee (Industrial Engineering, '08). Junior women of HYU were also able to discuss with their seniors on the current social environment they belong to. By exchanging knowledge and experience throughout the broad generations, female students of the engineering division were able to grasp more empirical understanding of the environment they could face in the upcoming future. “I learned how my seniors developed their own advantages and strengths to become the best in their fields despite the disadvantages they faced. This homecoming event has provided me tremendous opportunities to learn more,” said Yang Chae-eun (Information System, 2nd year). Seniors and juniors of the Department of Information Systems have gathered around at one table to communicate with each other. The homecoming night supported female engineers of HYU to learn how to improve their strengths. For future generations to study and work in a better environment, WE-HY will keep expanding their frontier programs to sustainably help and support Hanyangian female engineers. Kim Ju-hyun email@example.com Photos by Choi Jin-myung
Convergence and interdisciplinary research is a hot issue in academics recently. If there was anyone who had predicted this trend ahead of time, it would be the co-representative of MediBloc, Lee Eun-sol (Medicine, '09). As a scholar in the field of medicine and computer programming, Lee’s plan to become an expert in both of these fields, and to ultimately converge them into creating a new field dates back to his high school graduation, nearly 15 years ago. With a high school friend, who himself is an expert in the field of computer programming and dental medicine, Lee’s plan is now in action, with the company MediBloc introduced to the world in August. Lee carried an air of passion and enthusiasm, which made it quite obvious how he had become an expert on two of the most challenging fields of study. The initiation of Lee’s life-long plan, MediBloc MediBloc is a start-up company that has created a program, in the form of an application, that aims to transfer the basis of medical information from hospitals to personal platforms. The status quo is that our medical records are scattered over the hospitals that we have visited throughout our lives. Our blood tests, x-ray visuals, CT scans, and such are kept in the database of the hospitals that provided these procedures. This infrastructure creates unnecessary costs for both the patients and hospitals. For instance, when a patient is skeptical with a diagnosis from a hospital and wants to refer to a different one to confirm it, he or she will have to go through, or more correctly pay for, the same procedures and exams. An existing method to avoid this unnecessary cost is to visit the former hospital in person and make a formal request of a particular record, with the signature of the hospital to confirm its authenticity. By providing the ownership of every record and document, MediBloc eliminates the need to do so. Furthermore, with a life-long record of medical history at hand, doctors can come up with a more accurate diagnosis and prescriptions. The idea of personalizing medical records has existed for quite a while. However, the biggest issue concerning the realization of this concept was trust. Individuals were not deemed reliable enough to be trusted with medical records. If people could find a way to modify or tinker with their records, it could be misused to demand large sums of money from hospitals and insurance companies. Until now, hospitals were the most reliable entity to be trusted with the safe maintenance of medical data. This obstacle has been removed with the introduction of the 'Block chain technology'. Block chain is essentially a system of a shared ledger, which makes it impossible for an individual to unilaterally modify a body of record. It has been the crucial technology behind the use of Bit Coins, a form of virtual currency and is used largely in the financial field for the security of financial ledgers. By introducing Block chain technology into medical records, Lee has sought a way to transfer storage and management of medical information to the individual, just as we can keep track and use of our bank accounts without having to consult the bank. MediBloc aims to bring the storage, access, and management of medical information to a personal platform, much like how we conduct and manage bank transactions through our smartphones. (Photo courtesy of MediBloc) What the future could look like The biggest expectation is the true realization of individually customized medical treatment. This concept has been continuously repeated and emphasized among many hospitals, but the reality is that this has been no means to realize this concept. Over the years, although most of our hospitals have changed much in the exterior, in terms of facilities, tools, and technology, the interior makeup and system are pretty much the same as in the 90s. Through MediBloc, Lee hopes to create what he calls a patient-as-a-platform system of treatment, with all information about the patient conveniently accessed and thus more thorough and “customized”. As with any form of great change, there are forces against MediBloc, mostly those in the medical sector. According to Lee, the role of the storage of medical records for some hospitals is seen as valuable assets. For one, it allows a hospital to “keep” patients, as the collection of medical data would make it the most informed, and, thus, the most trustworthy source of medical service. Second, the records could be used for further research conducted in individual hospitals. In addition, hospitals even now are reluctant about exporting their medical data, as it would be disclosing indicators of its competence as well as general practices. Lee argues that in truth, there are more benefits. When information is personalized, small hospitals can attain more patients since they would now have just as much information and, consequently, reliability as large, major hospitals. Meanwhile, large hospitals would still maintain the upper hand in terms of advanced facilities, services and so on. Steady, planned steps Lee had deep interests in the field of computer programming as a high school student, having competed in several competitions as well. However, he could not let down the expectations of his parents, who desired the path of medicine for Lee. It was then that he decided that it still wouldn’t be too late to pursue programming after receiving a doctorate in medicine. Furthermore, he believed that convergence would be something of a major trend in the future and expected that his choice to study both fields would eventually pay off. Lee emphasized this idea of looking into the future in all aspects of life. A business that thrives now may not necessary do so in the next five to ten years. It was this manner of thinking that led him to establish MediBloc; he believed that personalization of medical records was a dawning change, and that his company would play a major role in several years. Lee jokingly added that having talented workers was an immense asset as a start-up company, and that he welcomes anyone willing to contribute. The most significant advice that Lee leaves to students of Hanyang is something that he is living every day. For many young graduates seeking a “stable” job, he raises the question of the essential meaning of the word. “I believe that stability rises out of our capabilities. It doesn’t matter where we start, or how many times we have moved from jobs to jobs--If we can prove our worth, there will always be a demand for us.” For Lee, giving up a “stable” job as a doctor was never much of a struggle, as he knew that a profession as a doctor is not so stable anymore. They too, need to continue to improve practices, expand research, develop procedures, and so on to keep up with new demands. Rather than that, Lee simply decided to pursue his interests in the field of programming and business. As a last message, Lee expressed his hopes for bringing positive changes to the public, financial, and medical sectors through his project. Lee Chang-hyun firstname.lastname@example.org Photos by Choi Min-ju
Regardless of gender, age, and nationality, obesity is a health problem that is affecting an increasing number of people. While most people think obesity merely has to do with dietary habit, it shows close relations with metabolic diseases and cancer. In other words, obesity is not just caused by the consumption of large calories, but there are other possible factors to it. Kim Yong-hee (Department of Bio-Engineering), whose interest lies in obesity and the ways to prevent and cure it, discovered an innovative way to counteract obesity in his paper “Visceral adipose tissue macrophage-targeted TACE silencing to treat obesity-induced type 2 diabetes,” which was coauthored by two of the graduate school students of the department: Song Yoon-sung (2nd year) and Yong Seok-beom (3rd year). Kim explained that by targeting the inflammation caused by the excess fats, obesity can be treated. The existing method used to treat obesity was to suppress appetite by touching the nerve system, for it was mainly believed that the root cause of obesity was excessive-consumption. However, Kim discovered in his laboratory that obesity has to do with inflammation within fat-storing tissues, which are called adipose tissues. Inside a patient’s body, the excess fat that cannot be stored in the adipose tissue spreads to its surroundings, which then causes inflammation when in contact with other types of cells. A type of white blood cell that engulfs and digests foreign cellular debris called macrophage are largely responsible for obesity-induced adipose tissue inflammation. A breakthrough in Kim’s research is that obesity can be treated by preventing the accumulation of fat within the body, by controlling the inflammation through gene delivery, not by suppressing appetite. In such a scenario, the gene delivery system Kim and his students have invented in the laboratory refers to the targeted gene delivery system that is capable of selectively targeting the visceral (relating to the intestines) adipose tissue macrophages, which are the major cause of inflammation because they produce a type of protein called cytokine. The excess fats that cannot be stored in the adipose tissue spread to their surroundings, and when they come in contact with cytokines, that is when the inflammation springs. By targeting the inflammation, which is the root cause of obesity, the treatment for obesity is made possible. There have been several clinical studies that have highlighted the significance of inflammation regarding obesity, but few therapeutic approaches have been suggested. Through his research, Kim and his students have proposed a therapeutic strategy of targeted gene delivery that could safely treat the disease without any side effects. This strategy is also favorable in treating type 2 diabetes, which primarily occurs as a result of obesity. It is preventable by staying at a normal weight through regular exercise or dietary changes. This could also be the way to prevent obesity as well, which, in other words, means that the cause of the two diseases have the same outset, which is the inflammation within the tissues due to being overweight. Therefore, Kim’s proposal of therapeutic approach for obesity can also treat type 2 diabetes. Targeted gene delivery strategy could kill two birds with one stone. Building on his current studies, Kim’s future research aims to create more formulas for drugs that could treat obesity. “Liposuction is an extremely dangerous surgery because it sucks the good fats as well. Obesity is surely preventable or even cured for those who are not severely obese. However, those who are super-obese, their genes could transform into obese genes and this can affect their children. So, the targeted gene delivery approach can optimally be used in the future.” Kim specifically chose the topic of inflammation of obesity because he wanted to find a narrow gate and open it wide. Since not many solutions for obesity inflammation have been discovered, he wanted to delve into the studies of this topic and create a cure for the countless people waiting for treatment. Kim always aspires to study and research on topics that is subject to a breakthrough outcome. "I am interested in finding cures for diseases that do not have many treatments." Jeon Chae-yun email@example.com Photos by Kabg Cho-hyun
Hanyang University received the highest evaluation in the ‘2017 Youth Dream University Rankings’ by Dong-A Daily, the Ministry of Employment and Labor, the Korea Employment information Agency and the research firm Macromill Embrain. The Youth Dream University evaluation was held for four consecutive year since 2013. This evaluation was converted to a biennial evaluation after its 3rd assessment in 2015, and this year marked the 4th appraisal. Hanyang University was selected in the ‘Best’ category for three consecutive times following 2014 and 2015. The evaluation of universities focuses on how efficiently and actively the top-ranked universities with excellent educational conditions support students' employment and start-up foundation. This year, 45 universities, which had passed the first evaluation among 227 four-year universities in Korea, were evaluated in terms of the total of 30 indicators including infrastructure, curriculum, service, and network, and were divided into ‘Best’ ‘Good’ and ‘Fair’ category. 10 universities selected as the 'Best Youth Dream University' are Hanyang University, Kumoh National Institute of Technology, Dongguk University, Sogang University, Sunmoon University, Sungkyunkwan University, Soonchunhyang University, Soongsil University, Chungang University and Korea Technology Education University. Among the evaluation index, Hanyang University received the highest score of 87.7 points among the top 10 universities in 'infrastructure' sector, which evaluates university’s career, employment, start-up support plans, personnel and organization, and bachelor's system. Also, according to the evaluation of curriculum for career, employment and entrepreneurship, Hanyang University received 82.1 points for 'education' sector, 80.6 points for 'network', and 74.5 points for 'service'. Dong-A Daily article on November 28 states that Hanyang University, which was selected as the best ‘Youth Dream University’ of this year, has developed more sophisticated programs to support student’s employment and start-ups than the evaluation in 2015 by introducing HY-CDP (Career Development Program).HY-CDP is an online platform which students can manage their career from entrance to graduation. It provides all the information necessary for employment including 100,000 companies’ DB, employment information and 18,000 smart learning from job eligibility test. Based on the information, a personalized capacity report is created by combining the figures based on the big data and the combined assessment of employment counseling. The advisor introduces the types of job or companies which suit students who are be able to prepare for graduation. A total of 15 universities were selected as ‘Good’ Category are: Gachon University, Konkuk University, Korea University, Kookmin University, Dankook University, Busan Catholic University, Sangmyung University, Sookmyung Women's University, Ajou University, Ewha Womans University, Incheon University, Inha University, Korea University of Technology, Hallym University and Hoseo University . 20 universities selected for the ‘Fair’ category are Kyungsang University, Kyunghee University, Keimyung University, Kwangwoon University, Daegu Catholic University, Daegu University, Dongduk University, Pusan National University, Seoul National University of Technology, University of Seoul, Sejong University, Yeungnam University, Woosong University, Ulsan University, Chonnam University, Jeju University, Changwon University, Chungbuk University, Hankuk University of Foreign Studies and Hanbat University.
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