DU admissions still open for its aspirants

DU

According to news, the doors to DU are still open for its students. After the two cut off lists, there are admissions still available in popular subjects such as BCom (honours) and economics. Not with many colleges, but a few colleges are going through the admission process. However, most colleges have managed to fill their seats in the fourth lists, a handful of colleges are still have vacant seats, from which a few are from North campus.

Admissions to Bachelor of Commerce -BCom (programme)
Bcom admissions are open at eight colleges, including Kirori Mal, Ramjas and SGTB Khalsa College. At Ramjas, admissions to BCom (programme) were reopened with a cutoff range of 95.5%-97.5%-down from second list’s 95.75%-97.75% by one mark. Khalsa has kept admissions open for BCom (programme) at 95.5% and BCom (honours) at 96%. The cutoffs are same as those in the fourth list. BCom (honours) is available at Indraprastha College with a cutoff of 95.75% and PGDAV College with a cutoff of 93%.

  • Seats are available in economics at Hansraj and Hindu. At Hansraj, cutoffs are down just by a mark to 96.5%-97%.
  • At Hindu, cutoff range for economics in the fifth list is 96.5%-98%. Sri Venkateswara too has dropped cutoffs by a mark-from 96.25%-96.75% to 96%-96.5%-in economics.
  • Admissions will take place in English through the fifth list at Hansraj, Hindu and Maharaja Agrasen. Hindu’s cutoff for English is 95.5%-97% and Hansraj’s cutoff is 94.5%-96%.

Science courses-

Among science courses, seats are available in chemistry and zoology at Daulat Ram College; mathematics, botany, computer science and BSc physical sciences at Hansraj; and physics, zoology and statistics at Hindu.

 

DU issued a second list for the Non-Collegiate Women’s Education Board (NCWEB).

As per reports, Cutoffs for the two courses that NCWEB runs-BA (programme) and BCom (programme)-are over 80% at all of its centres except Siddharth International School. Cutoffs in the first list for this group has increased drastically from last year, though the drop in cutoff from the first to second list is more significant as compared with mainstream colleges.

 

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