|The biggest issue we have here is a failure to communicate. It's obvious to me English is not your first language and you're also not understanding what I'm trying to tell you so I'll try one last time.|
Before I say anything else I should tell you that I live in Canada and work for a University.
So I do know what I'm talking about. I work in IT and have for almost 20 years and I have more certifications than you can shake a stick at, as well as almost 20 years of experience in industry. I hold several CompTIA cert's, a couple Microsoft cert's, as well as cert's from Novell, HP/Compaq, IBM, Toshiba, Lexmark and others. I also have a two year diploma.
You do not need any kind of certifications, be they CompTIA, Cisco, HP, IBM or anybody elses to get into university.
You do however, have to have the educational requirements for whatever course you wish to get into. Most will require something like a valid grade 12 diploma with an 85% average at grades 11 and 12 level in things like Algebra, GeoTrig, Physics, Biology, etc Those requirements will differ from program to program and you can find that out by reading about the course you wish to take.
For instance, I've taken two UNIX courses through the university's Comp Sci program (I get them basically for free right) and I've check with our PLAR (prior learning assessment) people to see what, if any, of my previous education can be used to reduce the number of classes I would have to take in order to get my Comp Sci degree.
None of the cert's were of any value. The only courses that were, were the diploma courses. Which isn't a big deal to me because I'm no programmer and I know it and my chances of doing well on the programming aspect is low so I won't be pursuing my Comp Sci degree.
Now, this may have changed in the last 5 years...........that's how long ago I did the PLAR assessment, but I'd wager it's still the same with regard to using them towards reducing the course load.
To shield more light to your view on CCNA, before one can be CCNA certified you have to have at least average tech know-how on desktop windows installation and troubleshooting and server setup and configurations. Then followed by Cisco networking equipment setup and configuration.
Granted, I've never taken any Cisco training, but I find it hard to believe you need to know anthing about computers or operating systems in order to pass a CCNA exam (or exams, as the case may be). I've looked at a couple example CCNA exams online and there's nothing unrelated to Cisco on those exams. I think you're mistaken as to the requirements for a CCNA.
It matters not how straight the gate,
How charged with punishments the scroll,
I am the master of my fate;
I am the captain of my soul.