Thank you. I know we can say it in other ways. would you mind letting me know whether 1 is correct or 2?
1)"In order to get admission from the university of X"
2)"In order to get an admission from the university of X"
Like Ewie, I wouldn't use either. "In order to get admitted to Loyola University." I would think it unusual to hear "an admission." "In order to get admission to . . ." might be possible, but pretty rare, I think.
Yes I'm sure ~ in British English universities are (often) considered as plural-singulars, like various other nouns: The University have refused to consider me
The team are playing well today
The government have ripped us off once again
I don't think I would ever say get admission to, though I might say gain admission to, very formally. However, I'd only use it to mean literal 'physical' entrance: I was unable to gain admission to the grand duke's residence
i.e. they wouldn't let me in to the house.