SubjectThe subjects (from Latin assignatus) Are the subjects that form a career or a Curriculum, and that are dictated in educational centers. Some examples of subjects are literature, the biology and the chemistry.

On the other hand, when someone refers to a pending subject, is talking about a draft or an ideal that is still pending resolution. For instance: “My pending subject is studying Chinese, but I always find some excuse to keep putting it off”, «I know that I will leave some unfinished business, but I hope to solve most», “Traveling to the Caribbean is a pending issue for me”.

Usually, the concept of pending assignment is not contemplated until we are beyond youth and reach the first stage of adulthood. Until that moment, the Energy vital and we are not aware that there will be many things that we cannot do before we die. This is not negative, but natural, but human beings always want more than we have, and it is that insatiable thirst that moves us forward.

Although in many countries the words subjects and subjects are used as synonyms, certain differences can be established. Studies, whether in Basic, Secondary or Higher Education, are divided into subjects. Each subject is usually assigned a classroom where the classes are taught, their own teachers, certain schedules, etc. In other words, each subject focuses on a differentiated knowledge area.

Instead, when a student performs a study, a investigation or a specific project, which revolves around a single central theme, it is a matter of study.

The difference that could be established between subject and subject, therefore, is the following: a subject is made up of one or more structured subjects within a study plan or academic course. Outside of this context, the object of study by itself can be known as matter.

SubjectsThe subjects, therefore, represent the essence of the Educational systems, by constituting the pillar of the study plans. The set of subjects make up the basic studies and also undergraduate or postgraduate careers.

Although there are certain limits that mark the systems educational institutions in each country regarding the minimum and maximum number of subjects at each level, this number may be different in each institution. For example, two contemporaneous and contemporaneous high schools may have a difference of five or more subjects without this representing a fault from a legal point of view.

However, if the one that offers the most subjects to its students turns out to be more competent, then it can be argued that the other should rethink her program with a view to potential academic expansion. One of the most common cases is the “compression” of two subjects into one, as can happen with physics and chemistry, which in some schools merge. This can be convenient to reduce the budget, since a lower salary must be paid, but inconvenient for students, who —in the best of cases— receive fifty percent less content in both subjects.

Traditionally, the student must complete the school year (the period stipulated for the completion of the activities students) with an average that equals or exceeds the minimum grade considered positive to move on to the next one, until the last one finishes and finally receives the official title that accredits all their effort. For this, the requirement to pass a certain amount of exams, both written and oral, theoretical or practical, is normal, which serve to control the precision with which the contents have been learned.