Category Archives: JPK

Certification-level training for Drone Piloting on the way

School leavers with the ambition of becoming professional drone pilots can soon take a course on Drone Piloting under a vocational programme at colleges and polytechnics around the country.

The Department of Skills Development under the Ministry of Human Resources recently launched the Malaysia National Occupational Skills Standards (NOSS) for the piloting of Remotely Operated Vehicle (ROV) or Unmanned Aerial Vehicle (UAV), popularly referred to as ‘Drones’’.

With the launch of this standard,  vocational and private educational institutions can now offer Drone Piloting courses under the Technical and Vocational Education and Training (TVET) programme and be awarded the SKM (Sijil Kemahiran Malaysia) or a Malaysia Skills Certificate

At the moment, several private organisations have been offering courses in various aspects of drone operation; for mapping, facilities inspection, progress report (for property developers and construction projects), film and drama production, news, the acquisition of aerial footage and photographs.

These courses last from two days (for basic operation of a drone) to a few days covering the various aspects of drone piloting for specific purposes such as mapping.

Before the launch of the NOSS Standard, formal government-recognised certification for drone piloting courses were not available for the aspiring pilot.

As the usage of drones expands, beyond a hobby to industrial use, the need for trained pilots who have gone through structured instructions based on an accepted and recognised national standards, become increasingly pressing.  

Especially now that the word ‘drone’ appears in the media daily from all over the world; both negative and positive news.

But it is always the negative aspects that capture the public’s imagination and it is up to the industry to dispel negativity and myths that surround drones.

One positive effort is the adoption of formalised training for drone operators; people who not only know how to operate them safely within the limitations of each type of craft but who are also aware of the legal and regulatory requirements in the operation of drones.

Sometime in 2017, Malaysia Unmanned Drones Activist Society (MUDAS), a non-governmental organisation devoted to the development and advancement of drones in the country, initiated discussions with the Department of Skills Development or Jabatan Pembangunan Kemahiran (JPK) to develop a formal curriculum for the training of drone pilots under the vocational programmes of the many polytechnics and colleges spread throughout the country.

MUDAS is a non-governmental organisation devoted to the development and advancement of drones in the country.

L – R: Khairul Arriffin Aziz, CEO AECA Solutions William Alvisse, MUDAS Executive Secretary Mohd Noor Rahim, MUDAS Deputy Chairman, Hj Zaid bin Mat San, Deputy Director Curriculum Unit, NOSS 
(Photo by Haidar Abu Bakar)

The NGO has been in the forefront of promoting dialogue with government agencies that are involved in regulating and controlling the nation’s airspace, the Civil Aviation Authority of Malaysia (CAAM), the Jabatan Ukur dan Pemetaan Negara (JUPEM), the survey and mapping department, which has traditionally been the authority overseeing aerial photography, especially mapping because of its implications on national security, and other organisations that have direct and indirect interests in the operation of ‘drones’.

“MUDAS initiated contact with JPK in late 2017 to moot the idea of drone pilot training under the National Occupational Skills Standard (NOSS) programme,” said Executive Secretary William Alvisse.

“In mid-2018 an expert panel was formed comprising of representatives from  CAAM, Jupem and MCMC (Malaysian Communications and Multimedia Commission) to create the current Curriculum,” Alvisse added.

Husni Faiz, a graduate of Electrical Power Engineering and a full-time pilot under BIP Studio and drone piloting trainer welcomes the NOSS Standards.

Husni Faiz, professional drone pilot and trainer

“It’s vital for those intending to be professional drone pilots undergo formal training such as the structure that is recommended in the NOSS standard.

“While recreational flyers may not need the entire course structure, it would be a good idea if parts or modules of that could be offered to training companies to train the hobbyists and recreational flyers,”  he added.

Husni also trains pilots under his Akufly Academy.

“Having the NOSS training standard is good for the industry, said Kamarul A Muhamed, CEO of the Aerodyne Group.

Kamarul A Muhamed CEO Aerodyne Group

Aerodyne operates in 11 countries and is regarded as the premier drone services company, providing integrated managed solutions for the petroleum, civil engineering and facilities industry.

It employs 300 people, 1/3rd of whom are drone pilots.

“A structured drone piloting course will increase the level of competence and will lead to better safety and quality of operations,” he added.

Currently, Aerodyne trains its local pilots locally and in-house following the structure set by training schools in the UK and Australia where some of their pilots and trainers have been trained. The company then structure their training based on the training syllabus of these schools.

The Aerodyne pilots operating in their international markets are trained at authorised training schools for certifications should this be available in that particular country.

As a renowned global drone services company, recruitment isn’t an issue with many would-be pilots clamouring to join the group.

“The challenge, however, is in getting good technical pilots with the right mentality for enterprise-level work,” Kamarul said.

Kamarul lists technical ability, having a global mindset, the ability to communicate well and good and diligent in report writing, and problem-solving skills as the key factors he looks for in a candidate.

Drone Academy Asia provides training for drone operators and its graduates receive a “globally recognised DJI certificate”.

A representative of the academy said that they believe a formalised course structure is needed for the industry and that they are studying the NOSS standard and framework.

Located at the Cyberjaya Innovation Hub, Drone Academy offers courses in Aerial Mapping and Surveying, Precise Aerial Mapping and a Human Resource Development Fund (HRDF) claimable Professional Drone Operator course. 

The idea for a structured course, leading to certification is to produce well trained and competent workforce to meet the requirements of drone service companies to handle flights for mapping, facilities and structure monitoring, agriculture to name just three areas where drones are being increasingly used.

“There are two levels, Level 2 and 3 with 1,200 hours and 1,300 hours of training respectively,” said Alvisse.

“Upon completion of the training, candidates will be awarded an SKM (Sijil Kemahiran Malaysia) certificate,” Alvisse added. 

“Just a word of caution though,” Kamarul said.

“In the long term drone piloting will be limited in requirements as the industry moves into pilotless autonomous operation.”

Which will then necessitate an overhaul of the training syllabus?

Source: Citizen Journalist Malaysia



Semua urusan Permohonan Personel Penilaian dan Verifikasi (PPV) (Personel BaruTambah JawatanTambah Program dan Pembaharuan) hendaklah dibuat secara ATAS TALIAN melalui URL dan memuat naik dokumen seperti jadual di bawah dalam format PDF mengikut jenis jawatan yang dimohon.

Borang Kebenaran Majikan
Borang Akuan Pengesahan Pengalaman
Borang Akuan Pemilik Perniagaan


Perlu diberi perhatian bahawa, hanya satu program NOSS boleh dipilih dalam satu-satu permohonan. Oleh itu, sekiranya personel memohon untuk diperaku lebih dari satu program NOSS maka bilangan permohonan juga perlu mengikut bilangan program yang dimohon. Contohnya personel memohon pembaharuan untuk program NOSS bagi SKM 1, SKM 2 dan SKM 3 maka permohonan perlu dibuat sebanyak tiga (3) kali untuk setiap program tersebut.

Loji Rawatan Air Selangor diiktiraf sebagai Pusat Bertauliah Sistem Latihan Dual Nasional (SLDN)

Warga kerja Air Selangor menzahirkan kegembiraan setelah menerima sijil SKM-PPT masing-masing.

LOJI Rawatan Air Sungai Semenyih mendapat pengiktirafan sebagai Pusat Bertauliah Sistem Latihan Dual Nasional (SLDN) daripada Jabatan Pembangunan Kemahiran (JPK), Kementerian Sumber Manusia.

Dengan pengiktirafan ini Pengurusan Air Selangor Sdn Bhd (Air Selangor) selaku operator air yang terbesar di negara ini akan dapat mengendalikan latihan kemahiran melalui pusat bertauliahnya sendiri bagi melahirkan tenaga kerja yang kompeten dan berkualiti di dalam industri pembekalan air, termasuk memberikan latihan kepada operator-operator air lain di negara ini. 

Latihan kemahiran yang akan dilaksanakan adalah berdasarkan Piawaian Kemahiran Pekerjaan Kebangsaan atau National Occupational Skills Standard (NOSS). Pengiktirafan ini diterima pada Oktober 2018.

Ketua Pegawai Eksekutif Air Selangor, Suhaimi Kamaralzaman menerima sijil pengiktirafan daripada Jabatan Pembangunan Kemahiran, dalam Majlis Penganugerahan Sijil Kemahiran Malaysia bagi Pengiktirafan Pencapaian Terdahulu (SKM-PPT) baru-baru ini.

Suhaimi Kamaralzaman menerima sijil pengiktirafan Loji Rawatan Air Sungai Semenyih sebagai Pusat Bertauliah Sistem Latihan Dual Nasional (SLDN) daripada
Dr. Aruna Ismail dari Jabatan Pembangunan Kemahiran.

Seramai 346 warga kerja Air Selangor yang berkhidmat di Jabatan Operasi, Pengagihan dan Perhubungan Pelanggan juga menerima sijil SKM-PPT masing-masing di majlis tersebut.

Pengiktirafan ini adalah di antara usaha berterusan Air Selangor dalam membentuk warga kerja yang berkemahiran serta kompeten untuk memberikan khidmat yang terbaik kepada syarikat dan juga pelanggan.

Air Selangor amat komited dalam memenuhi keperluan kompetensi di dalam industri perkhidmatan air di negara ini dengan menjadikan kompetensi sebahagian daripada parameter Petunjuk Prestasi Utama (KPI) syarikat.

“Ini sejajar dengan ketetapan Suruhanjaya Perkhidmatan Air Negara (SPAN) yang menetapkan kompetensi sebagai syarat untuk memperbaharui lesen syarikat perkhidmatan industri air di Malaysia, tambah beliau.

Kumpulan penerima sijil terbaharu ini adalah sebahagian daripada 481 warga kerja Air Selangor yang telah mendapat pengiktirafan ini setakat kini.

Dalam perancangan bagi tahun hadapan, Air Selangor mensasarkan sebanyak 50 peratus warga kerja Jabatan Pengeluaran dan 30 peratus lagi warga kerja Jabatan Pengagihan untuk menjalani program ini. 

Menjelang penghujung 2019, dianggarkan sebanyak lebih 600 warga kerja Air Selangor berjaya mendapatkan pensijilan yang bakal membantu mereka melaksanakan kerja dengan lebih efektif.

Pengiktirafan dengan pensijilan ini juga merupakan antara pelan kerjaya strategik Air Selangor dalam membangunkan warga kerjanya bagi mencapai misi syarikat untuk menyampaikan pengalaman yang terbaik kepada pelanggan.


Jadual Bersemuka – Perlu Tak Untuk Penarafan Bintang 2019?

Jadual Bersemuka tidak diberi markah masa penarafan bintang tetapi perlu ada untuk rujukan pembangunan Pelan Mengajar, tu yang min faham dari penjelasan ringkas unit Penguatkuasaan JPK.

Tak faham apa yang min maksudkan? Sila rujuk Panduan Pembangunan WIM terkini (2017)

Screenshot sebahagian dari Panduan Pembangunan WIM 2017

Kalau anda dah baca Panduan pun masih tak tahu atau takda masa nak bangunkannya, sila hubungi kami untuk khidmat runding (Syaratnya anda mesti sudah ada Jadual Pembangunan WIM)


Penarafan Bintang 2019 telah memperkenalkan dua (2) jenis maklumbalas pelatih yang telah tamat menjalani latihan terhadap Pusat Bertauliah dan pengesanan graduan. Bekas pelatih atau graduan diminta untuk membuat penilaian bermula 1hb Mac 2019 hingga 22 Mac 2019.

👉Layari Laman Web – – 
👉 Klik Login
👉 Log Masuk Menggunakan ID dan Katalaluan
👉 Sekiranya Belum Daftar, Daftar Sebagai Pengguna Terlebih Dahulu
👉 Akses Modul Maklumbalas Pelatih
👉 Klik Pada Maklumbalas Pengesanan Graduan 
👉Isi Maklumat Yang Diperlukan Dan Hantar

Kredit: Al Ameer Sultan


Imej: Salah satu slaid yang dibentangkan semasa taklimat di Philea Mines Resort, KL & Sel Zon 3

Penilaian kendiri akan mula 1/3/19-31/3/19 dan Penarafaan Bintang (Star Rating) akan mula 1/4/19.
Pastikan personel anda LAYAK (ADA sijil induksi PP-PPD-PPB untuk semua personel, SKM untuk PPD & SKM+VTO untuk PP) serta WIM cukup baik  (penekanan kepada kurikulum untuk kali ni).

Berikut adalah jadual induksi anjuran ISE Education Sdn Bhd pada bulan Mac, April & Mei.
Rujuk sini untuk jadual tahun 2019

Induksi PP-PPD-PPB
Tarikh: 2&3 Mac / 30&31 Mac

Induksi PP-PPT
Tarikh: 16&17 Mac

Induksi PPL
Tarikh: 27&28 April

Lokasi: I Smart Educare, Kepong, KL

Sekiranya ada 10-15 peserta dari Pusat Latihan anda yang ingin mengikuti mana-mana kursus di atas, kami boleh pertimbangkan untuk anjur di tempat anda untuk memudahkan staf PB anda, dengan syarat kami boleh tambah peserta dari luar tanpa sebarang caj/sewa tempat. 

Kursus Pembangunan WIM PERCUMA – Daftar cepat sebelum penuh, sila rujuk dengan CIAST ya

Kursus Pembangunan WIM PERCUMA

Kursus Pembangunan WIM ini bertujuan memberi pendedahan kepada tenaga pengajar Pusat Bertauliah Awam dan Swasta berkenaan pembangunan Pelan Mengajar, Kertas Penerangan, Kertas Tugasan dan Kertas Kerja berasaskan NOSS (DESCUM).


  1. Pengenalan JPK
  2. Pengenalan NOSS
  3. Carta Alir Proses Pembangunan Bahan Pengajaran Bertulis
  4. Carta Profil Kompetensi – CPC
  5. Profil Kompetensi – CP
  6. Kurikulum Unit Kompetensi – CoCU
  7. Bahan Pengajaran Bertulis (WIM) Teori
  8. Bahan Pengajaran Bertulis (WIM) Amali


Terbuka di kalangan tenaga pengajar Pusat Bertauliah Awam dan Swasta sebagai persediaan sebelum melaksanakan bengkel pembangunan WIM.


Kursus ini adalah percuma. Penginapan dan makan minum disediakan. Kursus akan dijalankan di Institut Latihan Awam (ILA)/1MTC/Hotel dengan menggunakan fasiliti penginapan dan kemudahan premis berkaitan.



  (T) 03-5543 8200   (F) 03-5543  8274   (e-MEL)
Nama Pegawai Samb e-Mel (
En. Salim bin Amil  8299 salim
En. Mohd Yusri bin Pardi  8275 myusri
En. Mohd Ozahir bin Mat Palal  8286 ozahir

Malaysian private education: A neglected and over-regulated industry — National Association of Private Educational Institutions

JANUARY 24 — At the recent Majlis Amanat Tahun 2019, it was encouraging to see the minister of education showing a forward direction towards education in the new government. Providing greater autonomy for the public universities and less administrative load for teachers in the public school system, and thereby enabling teachers to focus more on teaching and learning, was part of Amanat 2019.However, it is very disappointing to note that the role of private higher education, private school education and TVET was not mentioned at all.

The private education sector has been supplementing and complementing the government in providing education for more than 80 years, since 1936. Based on current data, more than 51 per cent of post-secondary education is provided by private higher education institutions, saving the government billions of ringgit in expenditure in education. In addition, private education contributes to the economy of the country in the range of RM50 billion, of which close to RM17 billion is derived from enrollment revenue of international students. And not forgetting that all our graduates are gainfully employed and sought after by industry

However, the private education sector is becoming a sunset industry as many institutions are facing massive losses due to reduced student enrollment with some in the process of closure.

How has this come about? Past statistics showed that close to 25 per cent percent of school leavers each year do not enroll in any form of education or training. A majority of them belong to the B40 group (the group where annual household income is below RM40,000). Presently the percentage has increased from 25 per cent to more than 40 per cent. This is due to the requirement of a pass in Sejarah at SPM level. This has prevented and penalised students who have passed in other subjects including mathematics and science but failed in Sejarah. This has made a large number of SPM students ineligible to enroll for further post-secondary programmes like Pre University (Foundation, Matriculation, A-Level) as well as diploma programmes, and critically affected the enrollment of SPM school leavers in private educational institutions.

When the global focus is on science and technology and Industry 4.0, we are depriving our school leavers of the opportunity to continue on to post-secondary education and training and losing much needed talent in the workforce. NAPEI proposes that the requirement of a pass in Sejarah be reviewed. If not addressed, we believe this will also cause socioeconomic problems among the youth in the country.

In addition to the above, retarding policies and regulations set by overzealous bureaucrats related to administration and operations have further caused barriers to the progress of private education.

The enrollment of international students has dropped by about 32 per cent in 2018 due to policies and regulations that deter international students from choosing Malaysia as a study destination. Countries like Japan and Canada, which are already study destinations of choice by students, have made changes to their immigration policies and regulations in order to attract more international students. One of the more effective policies for Malaysia to attract more international students is to allow up to 20 hours a week of part time employment while studying. Another factor causing a decrease in recruitment of international students is the revocation of KDN’s licence to recruit international students. And in many cases, the KDN licences were revoked for reasons beyond the control of the institutions.

We will not be able to reach the target of 200,000 international students by 2020 and 250,000 students by 2025 if we are not serious in reviewing the existing policies and regulations.

With reference to Amanat 2019, the public education system will enjoy greater autonomy under the new proposal, but the private education sector is given less autonomy through retarding policies and over regulation of the Ministry, thus making it difficult for it to grow further. The private education industry wishes to work closely with the Ministry of Education to continue providing quality education. NAPEI suggests an impact analysis be done before any policy or regulation is rolled out, as per MPC guidelines. We are looking for more engagement with the Ministry of Education in further enhancing the human capital development of the country and to be an integral part of the new agenda outlined in Amanat 2019.

We hope related agencies and ministries like EPU, Miti and the Ministry of Finance too could be engaged to look at the bigger picture in terms of economic development of the nation and contribution to the GDP by the revenue derived from the international student market.


* This is the personal opinion of the writer or publication and does not necessarily represent the views of Malay Mail.
Comment: Despite all the gloom, there are still demand to purchase either a pure TVET centre or higher education centre (college and university college).
So before your college/TVET centre run into high debts, quickly sell off your license to some others who thinks that they can run & manage a college/TVET centre.
Kindly email to ismarteducare @ or whatsapp to 012-3123430 on what you have to offer (or what you want to purchase – we already have a lilsting) with as much details as possible.