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Why Study JLPT at Infi Way
- Infi Way is the well-established & reputed education consultancy in Nepal that provides genuine services.
- Its corporate office is centrally located in Putalisadak Chowk (Way to Dillibazar), having well-furnished with parqueting office.
- Well-equipped two classrooms with special classroom for only 6 students.
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- We place extra emphasis on the satisfaction and success of our clients.
- Our rates are always negotiable.
- All action is taken with close correspondence and ultimate verification from our clients.
- We take the most complex of questions, and provide the most succinct and clearest of answers.
- Qualified and experience instructor
- Proven teaching methods with latest and updated materials
- Test oriented strategies
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The Japanese-Language Proficiency Test (JLPT) has been offered by the Japan Foundation and Japan Educational Exchanges and Services (formerly Association of International Education, Japan) since 1984 as a reliable means of evaluating and certifying the Japanese proficiency of non-native speakers. At the beginning, there were approximately 7,000 examinees worldwide. In 2011, there were as many as 610,000 examinees around the globe, making JLPT the largest-scale Japanese-language test in the world.
Over time, test applicants have become more diverse, and use of JLPT results has expanded from skill measurement to include employment screening and evaluation for promotions and pay raises as well as use as a form of qualification. Many outstanding suggestions for improvement were also submitted by a wide variety of individuals around the world.
To ensure the continuing relevancy and accuracy of the JLPT, the Japan Foundation and Japan Educational Exchanges and Services introduced a revised version of the test in 2010. This new test takes full advantage of the most advanced research in Japanese pedagogy and testing theory, and reflects the vast wealth of data accumulated since the original JLPT was launched over 25 years ago.
Four Key Characteristics
Measures communicative competence required to perform tasks
The JLPT places importance not only on (1) knowledge of Japanese-language vocabulary and grammar but also on the (2) ability to use the knowledge in actual communication. In order to perform various “everyday tasks” that require language, not only language knowledge but also the ability to actually use it are necessary. Therefore, the JLPT measures comprehensive Japanese-language communicative competence through three elements: “Language Knowledge” to measure (1), and “Reading” and “Listening” to measure (2).
Due to the large scale of testing, answers will be machine-scored. Note that the JLPT does not include sections to measure speaking or writing proficiency directly.
Select a suitable level from among five levels
The JLPT is offered in five levels (N1, N2, N3, N4, N5). In order to measure Japanese-language proficiency as thoroughly as possible, test items are designed for each level.
N4 and N5 measure understanding of basic Japanese that is mainly learned in the classroom. N1 and N2 measure understanding of Japanese used in a broad range of actual everyday scenes. N3 bridges the gap between N4/N5 and N1/N2.
More accurately measures Japanese-language proficiency with scaled scores
Despite the best attempts to assure consistency, it is inevitable that the level of difficulty of the test will differ slightly from session to session. Using “raw scores” (based on the number of correct answers) could result in different test scores for individuals with the same ability, depending on the difficulty of tests. Instead of raw scores, the JLPT has adopted “scaled scores.” Scaled scores are based on the equalization method and allow measurement on the same scale regardless of time the test is taken.
Scaled scores enable the JLPT to more accurately and fairly indicate Japanese-language ability at the time of testing.
“JLPT Can-do Self-Evaluation List” is offered
Test scores and pass/fail results alone do not clarify what students can do in Japanese in real life.
For this reason, the JLPT offers “JLPT Can-do Self-Evaluation List” as a reference to interpret test results.
A question survey regarding “what activities are considered possible in Japanese” was conducted with approximately 65,000 examinees of the 2010 and 2011 JLPT. The results were analyzed and the list was prepared.
The list can be used by examinees and others as a reference to get an idea of “what successful examinees of a particular level can do in Japanese.”
Objective of The JLPT
The JLPT will be held worldwide to evaluate and certify proficiency in Japanese of non-native speakers.
Advantages Of JLPT
JLPT certificates offer various advantages, ranging from recognition as academic credit and graduation certification at schools to preferential treatment at companies and acknowledgement of qualification in society.
Advantages in Japan
Earn points for preferential treatment for immigration to Japan
Those who pass JLPT N1 receive 15 points, N2 receive 10 points under the government’s “Point-based Preferential Immigration Treatment System for Highly Skilled Foreign Professionals.” Individuals with a total of 70 points or higher receive preferential treatment at immigration.
For more details, please refer to the website of Immigration Bureau of Japan.
Frequently asked questions
The JLPT is open to all non-native Japanese speakers. Eligibility extends to holders of Japanese citizenship. There are no age restrictions for the JLPT.
Yes, you can. We make special testing accommodations for examinees with disabilities. Please inquire at the institution conducting the test in the country/area where you plan to take it. Those who would like to make special testing accommodations need to submit ” Request Form for Special Testing Accommodations ” along with their application form upon registration.
No, you cannot.
Please make sure to apply with the institution conducting the test in the country/area where you plan to take it. Registration methods differ by country. Please contact the local institution. If you cannot apply for the test by yourself, please ask a friend or acquaintance in the country/area where you want to take the test for help with registration.
The Japan Foundation and Japan Educational Exchanges and Services.
Japan Educational Exchanges and Services conducts the test in Japan, and the Japan Foundation conducts the test overseas with the cooperation of local host institutions.
In Taiwan, the JLPT is co-hosted with Japan – Taiwan Exchange Association.
When you mark your answer on the sheet with your pencil, fill in a dark, solid, circle so that the designated area is completely filled in. If you fill in two or more circles, punch through the answer sheet, or lightly fill in an answer, the question will be marked as incorrect. If you are going to erase an answer, make sure you erase your mark completely.
No. Test questions differ according to level. Different questions are provided to measure the Japanese-language competency of examinees as accurately as possible. Please choose a suitable level when taking the test.
Yes, the JLPT uses a multiple-choice computer-scored answer sheet. There are four choices for most questions, although some “Listening” questions have only three choices.