How to Register
Students from RUILI Universities
Students currently enrolled at RUILI universities, i.e. Charles Darwin University (CDU), University of New England (UNE), University of the Sunshine Coast (USC), and University of Tasmania (UTAS), can register online. You should discuss your plans with the contact person at your home university.
Students from non-RUILI Australian universities are welcome to apply cross-institutionally with UNE, but you must check with your home university and course adviser to ensure that credit earned can be transferred to your home degree.
Registration for the Mataram, Lombok 2018 program are now open!
All students need to register online at Registration for Indonesian In-country programs. You will receive a confirmation email once you have successfully registered.
When completing the registration you will be asked to provide among others:
- personal details (including: date of birth, address, contact number, email, passport details and medical information)
- details of an emergency contact person
- current study information regarding your enrolment at your home university (student ID, name of course, Indonesian units studied)
- planned study in Indonesia (which program, planned level(s) of language study). NB: please consult the table below to determine the appropriate language level.
- information relevant to NCP grant application (for further information please refer to the Fees & Grants section)
Make sure you have this information readily available before starting your application.
- Registrations for the Mataram Lombok program will close on 31st October 2017
Selecting your Language Level
Please refer to the table below to assess which language level is appropriate for you. Information can also be found on the Study Options page of this site.
NOTE: To minimise a change of level after the program has commenced, students who are not sure of their choice after they register should report to the Resident Director on or before the first day of the program.
|1||None to very basic:
Can express simple greetings (e.g. a few memorised words) and write very basic simple sentences and expressions.
|2||Very basic to basic:
Very simple survival conversation (e.g. greetings and basic utterances, simple conversation with a shopkeeper or people in the street). Can read and write very simple prose on familiar topics using very simple basic sentences.
|3||Basic to lower intermediate:
Can have a conversation about and read and write simple prose on familiar general everyday topics using basic sentence structures.
|4||Lower intermediate to mid-intermediate:
Can have a conversation about and read and write in some depth on general everyday topics using basic and a few complex structures.
|5||Mid-intermediate to intermediate:
Can have a conversation about and read and write in some depth with some accuracy and fluency on general everyday topics, using basic and some complex sentences including simple passive form.
Can have a conversation and read and write in reasonable depth on general topics using complex sentences (including compound passive forms and prefixes and suffixes) with a good level of accuracy and a moderate level of fluency.
|7||Lower advanced to advanced:
Can have a conversation about and read and write in-depth using complex sentences (including compound passive forms and the use of prefixes and suffixes) with a high level of accuracy. Has a good level of fluency on general and some familiar specialised topics such as society and culture.
|8||Advanced to very competent:
Can engage in confident and in-depth conversation and read and write complex prose using complex sentences (including compound active and passive forms, prefixes and suffixes) with a high level of accuracy and fluency on specialised topics such as society, culture and education. At this level, students are expected to develop a basic research proposal, conduct research including interviews and write a report under close supervision of a supervisor.