Delhi University`s SRCC, Ramjas College unveil first cut-off lists; admission process to begin today

As the admission procedure is all set to begin in various Delhi University colleges here from tomorrow, Sri Ram College of Commerce, Ramjas College, Shaheed Bhagat Singh College on Monday were among the first to announce their cut-off lists which will be deciding the fate of over two lakh DU aspirants.

Zee Media Bureau

New Delhi: As the admission procedure is all set to begin in various Delhi University colleges here from tomorrow, Sri Ram College of Commerce, Ramjas College, Shaheed Bhagat Singh College on Monday were among the first to announce their cut-off lists which will be deciding the fate of over two lakh DU aspirants.

As per the first cut-off list of Shri Ram College of Commerce (SRCC) which was released today after four-year undergraduate programme (FYUP) was scrapped last week, students seeking admissions for BCom (Hons) should have at least 97.5% to get the admission. For BA Economic (Hons), the cut-off is 98.25% for commerce students and 97.25% for science and Humanities students under General category. For SC and OBC students, the cut-off range was between 94.25 per cent and 96.50 per cent.

Additional eligibility criteria by colleges, which had been done away with before FYUP was rolled back, has been brought back. SRCC has imposed the rider that students should have studied mathematics in Class XII and have at least got 70 per cent in board exams, PTI reported.

Delhi University`s Ramjas College also announced its first cut-off list for the 2014-15 academic session with percentage set for admission in B.Com (Pass) course under three-year undergraduate programme as high as 98 per cent for Commerce students.

Ramjas also included several additional eligibility criteria with percentages required to get admission to Economics, English and Commerce ranging between 91.50 per cent and 98.75 per cent.

For Arts courses such as Political Science, History, BA Program the cut-offs ranged between 91 and 98 per cent. The cut-offs for Science courses ranged between 90 per cent and 96.50 per cent, PTI reported.
Whereas in Shaheed Bhagat Singh College, BCom (Hons) students will need 96.5% to get admission here.

In Hindu College, the cutoff for commerce was between 99.75 and 97.25 percent, while last year it was 96.25 to 92 percent, as per IANS.

Hans Raj College has also set a high cutoff of 99.25-97.25 percent for honours in commerce.

High cutoffs after commerce is for economics, with Hindu College putting the benchmark at 99 to 97.5 percent.

For English, the cutoff is as high as 97 percent in Hindu College and Miranda House.

For psychology, the cutoff at Gargi College is at 99.5 percent, followed by Indraprastha College for Women at 98 percent.

St Stephen`s College that had declared its cut-off lists on June 17, will now have to redo the lists.

As expected B Tech courses and Bachelor in Management Studies, which have been scrapped after the FYUP was rolled back, did not feature in the cut-off lists.

According to DU guidelines, students who have registered for the current academic year will be eligible for admission to all courses wherever they meet the criteria.

Giving another chance to those students who had missed the deadline to fill application forms, the varsity has allowed them to take admission by filling the university registration form along with the college admission form.

Under pressure from UGC to act on its directive, DU on Saturday scrapped FYUP and reverted to the previous 3-year structure. 
A week behind schedule due to the row over controversial FYUP, admissions to DU`s academic session 2014-15 will begin from tomorrow giving respite to over 2.7 lakh students who had earlier applied for admission to DU under the now scrapped FYUP to more than 54,000 seats in 64 colleges of the varsity. The admissions were earlier scheduled to take place on June 24.

As per reports, the cut-off percents are high in the first list due to number of honours seats being reduced compared to last year because of the switch back to 3-year courses and the other reason is since the colleges have little idea about demand for particular courses since candidates had applied for FYUP courses.

With agency inputs

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