International Exchange students can take up to 25 credits for a regular semester. Most of the courses offered during regular semesters are lectured in mandarin Chinese. NCNU also courses instructed in. English each semester.


As of 2013, two international programs- majoring in Information and Communication Techologies (ICT) and Global Studies- are offered during the regular semester. The primary language of instruction of these two programs is English.

Tentative List of Courses Lectured in English for Information and Communication Techologies (ICT)
Linux System Administration
CCNA Exploration 1 & 2
CCNA Exploration 3 & 4
Advanced Computer Architecture
WEB Technologies
Language Learning and Technology
Music, Brain, Science and Technology _
Metaheuristic Computing
Digital Systems Design
Linear System Theory
Fuzzy Systems
Stochastic Processes
Adaptive Control Systems
Biomedical Electronics
Bio-Sensors and Transducers
RF Integrated Circuit Design

  • Tentative List of Courses Lectured in English for Global Studies
  • Theories of International Finance
    Contemporary Issues in Finance
    Industrial Development of Taiwan
    Economy Development of Taiwan
    English Poetry
    Introduction to Western Literature
    Bible and Literature
    Survey of American Literature
    News English
    Business English
    English Literature
    English Pronounciation
    English Conversation
    Contemporary French Literary Novels and Movement
    International Interpretations of Chinese Culture
    Select English Readings in Political Science
    Advanced Comparative Study on Higher Education
    Language Learning and Technology
    Psychology of Leadership
    Music, Brain, Science and Technology
    Wisdom and Educational Leadership
    Select English Readings in Political Science
    Seminar on Organizational and Managerial Wisdom
    Practice of Tour Guide and Tour Manager
    Marketing for Hospitality and Tourism
    Subject/Field-Specific Teaching Method
    Literature in Action
    ELE Materials and Methods
    Seminars on Leadership and Psychology