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I want to say "during my education, I attended courses which were (applicable/ workable/practical), and hands-on experience in my internship"
Or, instead of them, which adjective can I use that better convey my meaning? or another well-formed sentence?

  • You learn facts, but you take courses. If you use applicable you need to say what the courses applied to. Do you mean you took the appropriate courses for your chosen career? – Kate Bunting Jun 3 at 16:08
  • @KateBunting do you mean that I write "during my education, I took appropriate courses and hands-on experience in my internship"? – Alan Jun 3 at 16:13
  • I said 'the appropriate courses'. That would be OK if you have already stated what the courses were appropriate for. Also, you had or received experience. – Kate Bunting Jun 3 at 16:19
  • You haven't said what meaning you're trying to convey. What meaning is it? Currently, all we have is two words which you've considered and rejected. But we don't know why you considered them in the first place, or why you rejected them. – Jason Bassford Jun 3 at 22:41
  • Thanks, @JasonBassford, I want to say that the courses that I passes were useful and I could use them directly in my career and industry without learning anything more (I cannot remember its word clearly but I think it was something like in-service learning) – Alan Jun 4 at 5:39

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