At SRCC, too, students turned up in huge numbers. The college has filled 92 of 123 seats for Economics (Hons), and 367 of 901 seats for BCom (Hons).
Even though popular colleges such as Indraprastha College for Women and Sri Venkateswara College have not seen a dip in percentage for the course, the cut-off remains relatively low at 84%.
The highest cut-off this year is 98.75 per cent for BA (programme) in Lady Shri Ram College. Delhi College of Arts and Commerce has a cut-off of 98.50 per cent for BA (Hons) in Journalism, while LSR College has a cut-off of 98.25 per cent for BA (Hons) in Psychology
The evaluation boycott was called against the UGC roster notification, autonomous status, and displacement of ad-hoc teachers etc.
St Stephen’s College, which released its first list on Monday, saw its cut-off increase — indicating that this could be the trend for other colleges as well.
Until a few days ago, differently-abled students applying to postgraduate courses at Delhi University were unaware that the entrance examination will be held online.
A large number of students are opting for English at university. The ambit of the discipline is widening, yet not keeping pace with needs.
Meanwhile, four colleges — Deshbandhu, Ramanujan, Satyawati (Evening) and Sri Aurobindo College — are accepting applications from students under the “best physique” or bodybuilding category.
While Delhi University requires a certificate from a government hospital stating that an applicant suffers from a disability, the Delhi government is yet to notify rules of the Disability Act 2016.
According to sources, the oldest vacancy is at Hansraj College and Vivekananda College, which have been without regular principals since 2009
There are 23 vocational courses offered in government schools, but only a few are listed in the DU admission form.
According to data for 2018, the Delhi-National Capital Region has the highest concentration of CBSE schools, with the states of Delhi, Uttar Pradesh and Haryana accounting for nearly half of the 11,510 CBSE-affiliated schools across the country.
The university had disallowed her from taking the exams citing shortage of attendance, which the woman attributed to her pregnancy.
The sessions, which will continue till May 29, are aimed at informing applicants and parents about the registration and admission process, and addressing concerns related to eligibility, quota and documents required.
The entrance examinations to Delhi University’s undergraduate, postgraduate, MPhil and PhD courses are likely be held between June 17 and June 21.