Yao said that there is no end to learning and that he hopes to achieve a passing score this year so he can become a literature student.
He has written a number of articles on his life in retirement and in 2001 finished a 300,000-word novel.
His favorite universities are Peking University and Beijing Normal University.
For the test, Yao reviewed all subjects by himself and didn’t take any tutorial classes, saying that books are the best teacher.
He studied for about four hours a day, always during the day: “I have to d
o housework. I watch TV at night, paying attention to the current affairs,” he said.
The most difficult subject for him is mathematics. “If I can overcome math, the other subjects are much easier,” he said.
His children support him. He now lives by himself, and isn’t nervous about the ex
am. The test venue is about a kilometer away from his house, and he plans to get there by bus.
live and work, but also accelerate China’s social digital transformation as well as build key competence amid the uphill battle in the global industry,” Huang said.
“There are huge investment opportunities for 5G industries, including materials, chips,
main equipment suppliers, base stations, antenna, cloud computing, internet of vehicles and the internet of things,” Hu
ang said. “5G will bring historic opportunities for China’s economic and social development.”
A new 5G research institute has also been established in Yizhuang, Beijing on Wednesday.
According to a new report by Global System for Mobile Communications Associ
ation, China is set to become the largest 5G market in the globe, with 460 million 5G users by 2025.
followers on Sina Weibo and works as a part-time commercial photogra
pher, said that virtually all his female clients ask him to alter their pictures digitally to mak
e them appear skinnier before they are posted online－even those who are already super-thin.
The 30-year-old also engages in “fat talk” with his fri
ends, and sometimes jokes about his rotund belly to his followers on Sina Weibo.
He said, “Different from women, guys my age or younger engage more in ‘mus
cle talk’ because they want to be bigger and stronger”, while many middle-aged men who h
ave gained weight get caught up in “fat talk”, as they “want to lose weight and be heathier rather than prettier.”
Denise Martz, a professor of psychology at Appalachian State University in
North Carolina, US, said, “Social media is giving women a false sense of how they usually look.