Generally speaking, the answer is yes.
One reason is that, at the graduate level, the university no longer has a monopoly on knowledge.
While some people may disregard universities in this respect, the fact is that society today needs people with advanced knowledge and a sense of judgment, so it goes without saying that people who have undergone this kind of basic training are better equipped to succeed.
The curriculum in the Graduate School of Mathematics has not been designed to cram students full of knowledge over a two-year period.
Our aim is to instill in them good habits for approaching problems by providing them with basic training.
Some people may question what you can achieve in a course of two or three years, but two or three years is all it takes for children to learn the basics of their mother tongue and develop the linguistic skills that will last them a lifetime.
Also see A8 below.