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It is evident that academic self-management is one of the skills which predict and improve students’ academic outcomes. The present study investigated students’ academic self-management skills (ASMS) by studying their self-regulated learning strategies (SRLs) and explored whether SRLs predict students’ academic performance, as well as gender and year of study differs in SRLs among undergraduate students in Malaysia. The study was conducted with a quantitative survey methodology by distributing a questionnaire to six public universities in Malaysia. A total of 317 university undergraduate students participated in the current study of self-regulated online learning questionnaire (SOL-Q). Hypothesis testing was done by using inferential analysis in SPSS Version 22. Quantitative data analysis showed that students have a medium level of SRLs. The results varied based on the study years of the students in SRLs, but, not on their gender. The metacognitive skills are found influential on students’ academic outcomes (GPA). The study has reflected the need to enhance students' SRLs to develop 21st-century skills for life-long learning. The implications of the results for language learning and educational practices may be suitable for students and instructors of the faculty.