All fields are mandatory.

  • In which country did you gain your most recent qualification?

  • Choose your grade report and answer each country-specific question.

    What type of grade report do you have?

    *) You are required to have studied as a full-time student at a recognised higher education institution according to the given study regulations.
  • Course choice

    Which subject area would you like to study in Germany?

Your possibility of admission:

The following conditions apply:
- 5 independent general education subjects including 2 languages and one mathematical/natural science subject. The subject Pengajian Am / General Studies respectively until 1986 Kertas Am / General Paper cannot be considered as STPM subject with the grades A - E or R.
- 2 subjects with grades A-E or 1 subject with grades A-E and 2 subjects with grade R including 1 subject in the chosen subject area in your Sijil Tinggi Persekolahan Malaysia (STPM).
- 3 subjects with grades 1-6 (= G.C.E. Ordinary Level Pass) in your Sijil Pelajaran Malaysia / Malaysia Certificate of Education.

Providing your school reports fulfil the conditions specified above, you qualify for direct admission to higher education academic studies in a subject area that you passed in your Sijil Tinggi Persekolahan Malaysia (STPM).

This information, prepared together with uni-assist e.V., is based on the evaluation proposals of the Standing Conference of Education Ministers (Kultusministerkonferenz), published in the anabin database of the Central Office for Foreign Education (Zentralstelle für ausländisches Bildungswesen, ZAB). The evaluation proposals serve the respective certification authorities as the basis for deciding which international school diplomas can lead to access of the higher education system in Germany. The information that is found in the DAAD database serves as an orientation for international students, but it is not binding for the certification authorities
DAAD - Deutscher Akademischer Austauschdienst - German Academic Exchange Service