So I came across this line on my friend’s website.

  • 4
    Not sure what’s wrong with it if that’s what you’re implying. You can get more than one Master’s degree if that’s what you’re concerned about.
  • 3
    @Japorized yeah, I got confused also 🤷🏽‍♂️
  • 1
    Redundancy? No one found it?
  • 3
    @iamkrid A missing “a” for “graduate student” is all I noticed. Like I said, you can get a second (or above) Master’s degree.
  • 2
    @iamkrid are you talking about the "in"? If so yeah I'm not a native speaker but I guess it's Master's of Software Engineering. Am I wrong?
  • 3
    The only redundant phrase is graduate student.
    But there's nothing wrong with that. It appears English isn't their first language, according to the grammar.
    But your friend tried their best. No need to judge :)
  • 2
    @Michelle thank you. Yeah. That’s fine.
  • 1
    @whatevel I think you use “of” for the faculty/department? For eg Master of Computer Science in Software Engineering. But I can’t be sure. Not a native speaker as well.
  • 2
    @Michelle Hmm... I know that works for undergraduates, but saying that you’re a graduate would just mean you’ve completed your undergrad, and may or may not be pursuing further education (?). Explicitly saying that you’re a graduate student would mean that you’re still a student but now in pursuit of a degree beyond a Bachelor’s (?).
  • 0
    I’ll agree with @Michelle
    There was no need for “graduate student” it is already implied if ur doing masters ( right? )
    But i guess it’s ok... perhaps tell him what he did wrong 🤗🤗
  • 0
    your friend likes free templates, right?
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