Continuing the analyses of Luoh (2002), this paper uses student records from 2001 to 2014 to investigate the effects of the multi-channel admission program on the composition of NTU students. First, by limiting the number of students from each senior high school recommended to NTU, the Stars Project reduces the concentration of students from elite high schools, diversifies the locality and reduces the average township income where students reside. The Stars Project also effectively increases the total number of senior high schools from which NTU students graduated. Although we find that ＂admission via application＂ has a higher proportion of students who graduated from elite high schools, and has higher average township income, due to the time sequence of ＂admission via application＂ and ＂admission via the joint college assigned-subject examination,＂ we still can not conclude that ＂admission via application＂ is more advantageous for students with better socioeconomic family backgrounds. In addition, the increasing proportion of ＂admission via application＂ in the multi-channel admission program, along with the fact that a smaller proportion of female student are admitted via application, may have contributed to the overall slight decrease in the proportion of females admitted to NTU. In contrast, the Stars Project increases the proportion of females admitted.