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ST. JOHN’S National Academy of Health sciences

St. John’s Medical College
B a n g a l o r e


The EMBLEM of this Institution portrays a man lying with
sickness being helped to rise, and given renewed life by
Christ, who is signified by the Cross, on which He died,
and which is a symbol of love.
The motto of the emblem, HE SHALL LIVE BECAUSE
OF ME, links this Institution with the XXXVIII International
Eucharistic Congress held in Bombay in December 1964,
of which it is the Chief Memorial. The motto is a constant
reminder to our Staff and Students that they are God’s
collaborators in their care of human lives.
The colour scheme: The cross is WHITE, signifying purity
of spirit; the body of the man lying down is BLUE, signifying
aspiration towards heavenly things; and the background
is GOLD or YELLOW, signifying the flame of knowledge.


ST. JOHN’S National Academy of Health sciences

St. John’s Medical College
Bangalore - 560 034

Telephone : 22065105, 22065005 (Admissions office)

Office Hours
Week days

: 09.00 hrs to 13.00 hrs


13.45 hrs to 16.30 hrs

: 09.00 hrs to 13.00 hrs

Address for all admissions correspondence:
Admissions Office
ST. JOHN’S National Academy of Health Sciences
Bangalore - 560 034


2013-2014 Advertisement : 17-02-2013 Application & Prospectus available : 01-03-2013 Last date for Issuing/ Receiving Applications : : 18-04-2013 26-04-2013 Entrance Test : 26-05-2013 Announcement of Interview List : 20-06-2013 Orientation for Observers : 08-07-2013 Observation Test : 9.2013 By Mail In Person Final Interview( : 11. 12. 13. JOHN’S National Academy of Health sciences Bangalore .ST.23.560 034 MBBS Admissions PROGRAMME . 07-2013 Announcement of Results : 15-07-2013 Admissions : 22. 10-07.-07-2013 Classes Begin : 01-08-2013 2 .

Governing Council – 4 Medical Staff – 5 Administrative Staff – 23 Aims and Objectives – 26 History – 28 Procedure of Application. Selection. Prizes & Scholarships – 59 Appendix I – 69 Appendix II – 71 Appendix III – 73 3 50 .Contents Page No. Admission and Fees – 31 Other Courses of Study – 31 Admission Requirements – 33 Application Form – 36 Application Form Preparation – 37 Entrance Test – 41 Tests and Interviews – 42 Certificates – 44 Fees – 46 Hostels – 50 General Information – Extract – 53 Awards.

Finance. H. George D’Souza - Chief of Medical Services SJMCH 8. Lawrence D’Souza - Director. Dr. Fr. John’s Medical College Bangalore GOVERNING COUNCIL As February 2013 1. SJMC 6. R.B. & Head. Mathew Kattiyangal - Associate Director. JOHN’S National Academy of Health sciences St. Fr.. Community Health Dept. SJMCH 4 . Immanuel Raj - Associate Director. Dr. Rev. Galgali - Professor. Dr. Psychiatry Dept. Glen Mascarenhas - Associate Director. Rev. Prem Pais - Dean & Secretary 7. Fr. Fr. Arvind Kasthuri - Prof. Rev. Bernard Moras - Chairman 2. Most Rev. SJMCH 5.ST. SJMC 9. Dr. SJNAHS 3. SJNAHS 4. Rev.

Dr. Yogitha Ravindranath MBBS. I. FAMS 5. Dr.). Roopa Ravindranath MBBS.) Emeritus Professor MBBS. md Dr. MS. Dr. Thomas BSc ( Hons. MS Professor 4. d’souza. Phd Additional Vice-Dean Dr. Balasubramanyam MBBS. MD.M. MA (Re Studies). MD Vice-Dean dr. Dr. V. MS (Anat. Professor 6. Stephen Dayal. lawrence d’souza. MS Assoc.ST. MD Asst. Dr. MD. BSc. sandhya t. MA (Philo). Dr. Kumar. george a. John’s Medical College Director Rev. MD Assoc. Rema Devi MBBS. dnb LIST OF THE TEACHING STAFF AS ON 1ST FEBRUARY 2013 NAME QUALIFICATION DESIGNATION ANATOMY 1. DCP. JOHN’S National Academy of Health sciences St. Shankar Nachiket MBBS. Prem Pais. LLB. MS Professor 3. Dr. Karuna R. avadhany. DNB Professor & Head 2. Professor 7. PhD (USA) Dean Dr. S MBBS. Professor 5 . Dr.

Sc 6 Lecturer . Dr. Dr. D Professor 5. Anura V. MD Professor & Head 2. MD Professor 5. Sc. Sujatha Narayanan MBBS Tutor 11. Professor MBBS. Ph. Prakash MBBS. MD. MD. Sandhya T. Guru Aribam Bhtes Kumar B. Professor 10. Ms. Dr. MD Assoc. Vinod George Thykadavil B. Sultana Furruqh MBBS. D Assoc.D Professor 3. Azra Jabeen MBBS Tutor 12. M.A. Rebecca Kuriyan M. Sheila Uthappa M. Consultant (At the level of Asst. Dr. Kurpad MBBS. Saldanha M. MD Asst. MBBS. Dr. Bijoor MBBS.8. Maria Pauline MBBS. Dr. Dr. D Assoc. M. Dr. MD Asst.M M. Mario Vaz PHYSIOLOGY MBBS. Radhika Assoc. Professor 6. Sc.Sc SHO 1. Ph.Anita R. T. Mrs. Professor) 9. Dr. Professor 7. Dr. Professor 10.S. Sc. MD. Professor 9. Sc. MD Professor 4. Ph. Savitha D MBBS. Phil. D Professor & Head 2. Ph. Ph. Professor 11. Jayakumari. Farheen M. D. Dr. Dr. Anita D MBBS. DNB 8. Professor 9. Sc. Dr. Venkatesh M. Subha N. S MBBS. Lakshmi T. DNB. Tony David Sanjiv Raj MBBS. Dr. D Assoc. Dr. Ph. Dr. MD Asst. Dr. Sucharita. Sc.Sc. Mr. Veronica Preetha Tailak MBBS Jr. Smitha J. MD Assoc.M. Dr. Dr. M. Dr. DNB Professor BIO CHEMISTRY 6. Professor 7. MD Professor 3. Dr. Sc Tutor 1. MD. Dr. Professor 8. S MBBS. Avadhany MBBS. MD Asst. Geraldine J. Ph. D Emeritus Professor 4.

DNB Addl. MD Assoc. Divya P MBBS. MD Asst. Dr. MD. DNB Assoc. DCP. Alben Sigamani MBBS. Panjwani Poonam K MBBS. Professor 8. MD Emeritus Professor DHE. Gayatri MBBS. Dr. MD Asst. Rajalakshmi. MD. Renuka Malipatel MBBS. of Physiology & In-charge PHARMACOLOGY 1. Dr. T MBBS. MD PATHOLOGY 1. MD Asst. Dr. Chanda Kulkarni MBBS. Pritilata Rout MBBS. Professor 11. Dr. Sc Assoc. Dr. DNB Asst. MD. MD Lecturer 7 . Nargund MBBS. R. Inchara Y. Professor 10. MD Emeritus Professor 4. M. Dr. MD Prof. Anuradha Ananthamurthy MBBS. D Professor 3. DNB Professor 3. Dr. Dr. Atiya Rehman Faruqui MBBS. Dr. DNB Lecturer 16. Dr. MD. FAMS 5. Dr. MD. MD Assoc. Dr. MD Professor & Head 2. Ashwini R. MD Professor & Head 2. DCP. Thomas MBBS. Dr. MD Lecturer 15. Dr. Isha Garg MBBS. Professor 7. MD. MBBS. Julian Alphonse Crasta MBBS. Professor 9. Denis Xavier MBBS. Ph. MD Professor 6. Padmini Devi D MBBS. Anuradha S MBBS. Mangala Rao Lecturer MBBS. Dr. Dr. Professor 7. Dr. Professor 6. Thangam Joseph MBBS. DCP Lecturer 14. MD Asst.HISTORY OF MEDICINE Dr. DCP. DNB Assoc. Dr. Mario Vaz MBBS. Professor 12. Dr. K. MD Professor 4. Dr. Dr. John A. Marjorie Maria Anne Correa MBBS. Bhanumati. Usha Kini MBBS. Dr. FRC (Path) FICP. Dr. Professor 13. Professor 5. Professor 8. K MBBS. Suravi Mohanty MBBS.

M. Professor 10. Dr. MD Lecturer 11. Professor 6.D Professor & Head 2. Dr. MD Assoc. Dr. MD Asst. Dr. Shanthala Devi A. M MBBS. Dr. Sc Assoc. Dr. M. S. MD Professor 4. DCP Senior Tutor 1. Ranjani Shamsundar MBBS. Dr. MD Asst. S MBBS. B. DNB Professor & Head 2. Dr. Professor 5. Professor 4. DMV Assoc. Karuna R. Ph. Naveen Ramesh MBBS. Professor 8. J. N. Shanbhag MBBS. Dr. MD. Dr. Vanamala A. Twinkle Agrawal MBBS. Dr. MD Addl. Dr. Dr. Dr. MD Asst. Dominic Misquith MBBS. Poornima D. Dr. MD Lecturer 1. MD. MD. MD Addl. Dr. Professor 9. Dr. DNB Assoc. Dr. MD Professor 3. Professor 6.S. MD. DCP Lecturer 6. Sulekha T MBBS. DNB. Dr. MD Addl. DCH. Professor 10. Professor 8 . Dr. Dr. Supriya Gachinmath MBBS. Arvind Kasthuri MBBS. MD. Professor 5. MD Asst. Prathibha. H. Dr. Professor 9. MD Asst. Dr. Professor 7. Professor 5. Professor 7. Rao MBBS. Dr. Dr. DCP. MD Assoc. Kumar MBBS. A MBBS. Prem Kumar Mony MBBS. Srinivasa MBBS. Dr. MD Professor & Head 2. Jayanthi Savio MBBS. Sc Professor 3. DNB. Ramakrishna Goud MBBS. Muralidharan MBBS. Professor 8. DCP. Rashmi Rodrigues MBBS. S. MD. Sitalakshmi MBBS. Mary Dias MBBS.D Professor 3. Smitha Mary Rockey MBBS. Srikanth MBBS. Deepthi N. Dr. MD. Ph. Parimala Puttaiah MBBS. MD Assoc. Dr.CLINICAL PATHOLOGY 1. DCP Senior Tutor 7. Bobby Joseph MBBS. MD Assoc. Savitha Nagaraj MBBS. DNB MICROBIOLOGY COMMUNITY HEALTH Professor 4. Baijayanti Mishra MBBS. Latha Fathima MBBS.

Asma Kausar MBBS. Dr.S. DNB. MD Member 5. MD. Babu Rao MBBS. Suneetha. Professor 14. Varghese P. MD Asst. MD Professor 3. Betty Isaac MBBS Tutor MEDICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT 1. DNB. Swarna Rekha MBBS. Daisy John MBBS. MD Professor 4. Dr. Dr. Prem Pais MBBS. MD. Mrs. MS Member 12. Dr. Chandra Mouli MBBS. DNB Member 6. Regional Training Centre Professor & Head 3. MS Member 11.S. Professor 3. Sc. Dr. Tarey MBBS. G. Dr. MS Member GENERAL MEDICINE 1. Pretesh R. PGDHA Asst. Dr. K. MD. MD. Dr. Professor 4. Shirley George MBBS. Dr. Shetty MBBS. Dr. Dr. Dr. MD 2. Dr.D Member & Co-convenor.11. S MBBS. Cecil Reuben Ross MBBS. Dr. MD. Ph. Mary Joseph MBBS. Arpana Iyengar MBBS. MD Member 9. MS Member 7. Farah Naaz Fathima MBBS. S. Dr. MD 12. Regional Training Centre 4. DNB. B. FCGP Professor & Head 2. Dr.D. Dr. DO Lecturer 15. Vidyullatha V. PGDMLE Asst. Ishwara Bhat P. Sitalakshmi MBBS. Dr. Sanjiv Lewin MBBS.D. MD Member 10. G. DNB Member & Convenor. Nachiket Shankar MBBS. Kiran MBBS. Ed Asst. Dr. Seena Thomas. N MBBS. Dr. Dr. MS Member 8. K B. Professor 13. John Stephen. Dr. Avita Rose Johnson MBBS. Dr. DNB Assoc. Professor Lecturer (Biostatistics) FORENSIC MEDICINE 1. DFM. Ravindran MBBS. Balasubramanyam MBBS. DCP. MBBS. MD Professor 9 . MBBS. Dr. MD. MD Professor & Head 2. Tutor 5. Dr.

Saba Fathima M MBBS. George A. Dr. MD Professor 6. Betsy Matherw MBBS. MD Asst. Professor 3. Sanjuktha Rao MBBS. Dr. Dr.N. Ratnamala C MBBS. Priya Ramachandran MBBS. Bhuvana Krishna MBBS. Professor 5. Professor 4. Srinivasa Rao MBBS. Rekha Pradeep MBBS. Dr. Dr. MD Assoc. MD Senior Resident 20. Professor 12. Dr. Dr. Anasuya MBBS. Kamal Bhalla MBBS. DNB Asst. MD Assoc. MD Asst. MD Addl. DNB Assoc. professor 17. Dr. Dr. DNB Senior Resident 5. Dr. Deepa MBBS. MD Asst. MD Senior Resident 7. Vengala R. Dr. A. DM Assoc. Jyothi M. M MBBS. Professor 16. Deepak C.5. DA Junior Consultant (at the level of Asst. DNB Senior Resident 19. Dr. Dr. Abdul Mateen A MBBS. Dr. Professor 15. MD. Dr. Dr. Savitha Anne Sebastian MBBS. Haji Mohammed Ismail MBBS. MD Assoc. MD Asst. Seena Sankar MBBS. Idiculla MBBS. Professor 18. Uma Devaraj MBBS. MBBS. MD. Dr. MD. DNB Professor & Head 2. Professor 7. Deshikar L. Professor 9. Dr. Vineetha Shoba MBBS. MD Senior Resident CHEST MIDICINE 1. Sara Chandy MBBS. MD Asst. MD Senior Resident 6. MD Asst. Geetha Ann Francis MBBS. Dr. Karthika Jayalal MBBS. Shruti Kulkarni. Dr. M. MRCP Assoc. Soumya Umesh MBBS. Dr. DNB Asst. Reddy MBBS. Professor 3. Professor 10. MD Assoc. Dr. Professor) 4.S. MD. Dr. Dr. DNB Senior Resident CRITICAL CARE MEDICINE 1. Sriram Sampath MBBS. Dr. Professor 14. Dr. Professor 11. Dr. Professor 13. Professor 8. Dr. MD Professor 2. Patil MBBS. MD Senior Resident 10 . D’Souza MBBS.

FRCS Professor GENERAL SURGERY 11 . Rozario MBBS. Professor) 4. Dr. Shakuntala K. MD Senior Resident 1. MS Professor & Head 2. Dr. MD Assoc. Arun B. MD Professor & Head 2. Professor 3. MBBS. Belinda George MBBS. Dr. MD Senior Resident 1. Murty MBBS. Dr. Kilpadi MBBS.P. MD Senior Resident 9. Balaji B. Anil Swaroop MBBS Tutor 8. MD.P. DNB. Dr. MRCP Professor & Head 2. Dr. Sandhya MBBS Tutor 11. MD. Kiran P. MD. MBBS. Dr. Girish Narayan MBBS. Dr. MNAMS Addl. Professor 4. Dr. Consultant (at the level of Asst. Dr. Raghuveer Rao MBBS Tutor 10. Dr. DM Professor & Head 2. Dr.P MBBS. Dr. MD Senior Resident 1. Dr. Bandana MBBS. MD. DM Asst. Jayapakash K. Dr.S MBBS. Girish MBBS. Samarth P. Dr. Arun Shet MBBS. MD. DM Asst. MD Asst. MD MEDICAL ONCOLOGY ENDOCRINOLOGY EMERGENCY MEDICINE Jr. Vageesh Ayyar MBBS. M MBBS. Dr. DNB Senior Resident 10. professor 5. Vivek Mathew MBBS. Sandya E. Professor 3. Dr. Praveen Kumar MBBS. Dr.V. S. Parvathi. F. Dr. Dr. Dr. Anantharaman R MBBS. in Emed Senior Resident 6. Srinivas Yamsani MD (Russia) Tutor 7. MBBS Tutor 1. MD Senior Resident 6.8. DM.M. Dr. Anthony P. Yogesh Siddalingaiah MBBS Tutor 9. Ganapathy Bantwal MBBS. Dr. Professor 5.

Dr. MS Asst. Mohan MBBS. Dr. Professor 8. Ann Sunny MBBS.V MBBS. MBBS. T MBBS.Ch Asst. MS Asst. MS. MS Assoc. Dr. Professor 3. Ch Professor & Head 2. Tanveer Hussain Ustad MBBS. Sheela C. M. Dr. Vani Ramkumar MBBS. Professor 9. Shiva Kumar MBBS. Dr. Professor 13. FRCS Assoc. Professor 1. Bharath. Anjaneya.N. Dr. DNB. Professor 14. DNB. Dr. Anirudh MBBS. Dr. Dr. MD Professor 3. Dr.B. Professor SURGICAL ONCOLOGY 4. DNB. Rajaram B. MS. Dr. Professor 7. MS Professor 5. MS Professor 5. Sridhar Govindaraj MBBS. MS Professor 4. MRCS Asst. DNB Senior Resident 15. Dr. MS. Manjula S. MD Senior Resident DEVISION F VASCULAR SURGERY 1. Professor 5. MS. Jain MBBS. Subramanyam S.G. Sunil Joshi MBBS. Dr. MS Assoc. Dr. Chandrasekhar Vitta MBBS. Shirley George MBBS. Dr. MD Assoc. DNB Asst. G MBBS. MS Senior President OBSTETRICS & GYNAECOLOGY 1. MS Asst. Professor 10. Professor 6. Dr. H. M. S MBBS. L. MS Asst. Dr. Dr. Dr. Viswanath. Dr. Ramesh MBBS. Hemanth Kumar P MBBS. Professor 6. MS. Sadashiv Patil MBBS. Dr. DNB Asst. MS Professor 4. Amit Kumar C. Dr. Rakesh S. MBBS.N. FIVS Assoc.K MBBS. Suraj Manjunath MBBS. Professor 12. Suresh MBBS. Ananmma Thomas MBBS. Professor 12 . MS Professor 2. Raja H MBBS. MS Assoc. Dr.3. Professor 11. MD Professor & Head 2. Santosh Antony Olakkengil MBBS. Dr. Dr. Dr. DNB Addl.

Onco) Professor & Head 2. G MBBS. DNB. Dhanpal MBBS. MS.M Kutappa MBBS. DNB Senior Resident 12.S MBBS. DA. T. Rao Preethi Venkatachala MBBS. Dr.N. Kiran Kulkarni MBBS. Anuradha G MBBS. MD Senior Resident 20. Dr. Manjula. DGO. Dr. Professor (ANO) 7. MD. FFARCS Professor 5. Professor 9. MD Senior Resident 14.S MBBS. Ekta Eiran MBBS. Reddy MBBS. Kanavi MBBS. Consultant 6. DNB Assoc. DNB Asst. MD Asst. Professor 3. Geeta Acharya MBBS. Dr. Dr. DNB Assoc. MS. MD Asst.D (Gynae. Gonsalves Kavita Peter MBBS. Radhika D. Mohana Veera Prakishini MBBS. MD. Kshma Kilpadi MBBS. John MBBS. Dr. MD. DGO. Vasudev Upadhyaya MBBS. DNB Senior Resident GYNAECOLOGIC ONCOLOGY 1. MS Senior Resident 15. Professor 4. Premalatha. A. Dr. MS Asst. Dr. Dr. DNB Professor & Head 2. DNB Senior Resident 18. Priyanka Rani MBBS. DNB Senior Resident 13. DA Professor 3. Dr. Jayashree V. Dr. MD. OBG Senior Resident 16. FRCA Sr. Dr. K. Latha P. Dr. Dr. Shobha. Elizabeth Vallikad MBBS. DNB Senior Consultant 13 (at the level of Professor) (at the level of Professor) . Dr. Ph. DGO. Vishnu Priya MBBS. K. Dr. Dr. MD.6. DA.S. Sathyanarayana P. DGO. Harsha V. Professor (MWO) 8. Dr. Dr. OBG Senior Resident 17. Dr. DGO. G MBBS. Dr. Professor 11. Dr. Pinky Jena MBBS. MD. Dr. MS. DGO.M. DNB.M MBBS. DNB Senior Resident 5. MS Senior Resident 19. Dr. DNB Senior Resident ANAESTHESIOLOGY 1. Niharika Dhiman MBBS. Shilpa Ventatesh MBBS. Chaya S. Dr. Professor 10. Shashikala Karanth MBBS. DA Professor 4. Dr. DNB Asst.

Professor 21. S. Professor 18. MD. MD. Lagoo Jui Yeshavant MBBS. Fernandes MBBS. Professor 16. Surbhi Gupta MBBS. MD Assoc.7. Professor 15. Professor 8. Karthik Jain M MBBS. DNB Senior Resident DEPARTMENT OF PALLIATIVE MEDICINE 1. Dr. Dr.I MBBS. Reena Nayar MBBS. Dr. Sumiya Sabreeen MBBS. Apoorva N. Moses Charles D’Souza MBBS. MD Asst. MD Asst. Savitha K. Rachana N. DNB Asst. DA Asst. Deepa Baskaran MBBS. Vikram Shivappagoudar MBBS. Shoba N. DA Assoc. Manjula Devi MBBS. Dr. Professor 12. Nair MBBS. Tarey MBBS. DNB. Dr. Professor Palliative Medicine 3. Professor 9. MRCP. Dr. Dr. Dr. Kothari MBBS. DA. Dr. Shilpa Bhimasen Joshi MBBS. Dr. Dr. Professor 17. B. Bindu George MBBS. MD Assoc. DA Senior Resident 23. Professor 19. MD. Dr. Regina Mary Thiophin MBBS Junior Consultant (at the level of Asst. DA. MD. DNB Senior Resident 22. Dr. Kiron Varghese Professor MBBS. DM Gouda Patil Professor & Head 2. Dr. Lincy S. Dr. Dr. MD Asst. Dr. DNB Senior Resident 25. Dr. MD Asst. Professor 13. M. Professor 10.S MBBS. Nischala Dixit MBBS. Sc in Assoc. Chandrakath Bharama MBBS. Professor 14. MD Professor & I/C 2. Dr. MD. DM 14 . Barathi MBBS. Dr. Dr. MD Asst. Professor) Tutor CARDIOLOGY 1. DNB Asst. MD Assoc. Rashmi Rani MBBS. MD Asst. MD Asst. Dr. MD. Dr. Lohita P. Professor 11. Smita Lisa Alwin Almedia MBBS. Dr.D MBBS. Dr. DA Senior Resident 24. Professor 20. Dip in Pain & Palliative 4.D.

DNB Assoc. MD Senior Resident 7. Gurappa Shetty G. Santosh M. Anand Prakash MBBS. DNB Senior Resident 1. Professor 6. Maria Lorette L. Dr. Gosala R. Dr. DNB Professor NEUROLOGY PAEDIATRICS 3. Teradal MBBS. MD. Ravi Shankar Reddy MBBS. Dr. Lalitha MBBS. Sreekanth Raghavan 9. Dr. MD Asst. MD. DNB Professor & Head (Med. DNB Assoc. DNB Senior Resident 15 . Ranjini Srinivasan MBBS. Nandish A. Professor 6. Professor 11. MD Addl. Dr. Anita Shet MBBS.3. DNB Assoc. Dr. Professor MBBS. Srilakshmi M. Sarma MBBS. Chitra Dinakar MBBS. Professor 3. Indumathi C. MBBS. R Adjunct Assoc.J. Dr. Dr. PGDCC Tutor 8. Professor 7. DCH. Dr. MD Assoc. Dr. Dr. Dr. DNB Assoc. Dr. MD Professor & Head 2. DM Professor 4. MD. Professor 8. DM Assoc. Professor 4.) DNB (gastro) DM 2. MBBS. DNB Asst.K MBBS. DCH. Shristi. DCH.K. Adarsh C. Sushma Raj. MD Asst. Dr. Professor 9. MD. MD Assoc. Dr. MD.K. Dr. Dr. A. DNB Asst. DM Professor & Head 2. Dr. DCH. MD. Sylvan John Rego MBBS. Sanjiv Lewin MBBS. Dr. Professor 4. Professor 5. Professor 10. Priyesh Kant MBBS. MD. DM Addl. Dr. Dr. Dr. Professor 5. Dr. PGDCC Tutor GASTROENTEROLOGY 1. Dr. Mallikarjun MBBS. Thomas Mathew MBBS. Harshad C. MBBS. MBBS. MD. B MBBS. Professor 1. Professor 3.A MBBS. Devarbhavi MBBS. MD. Fulton Sebastian D’Souza MBBS. DNB Assoc. Dr.V. DCH. Raghunandan Nadig MBBS. MD.

Professor 4. MBBS. MS. Professor 3. Dr. MD. Dr. Aruna Sethuraman MBBS. MD Senior Resident 15. Dr. Dr. Dr. MS.M MBBS. Dr.12.Ch Addl. Dr. Ravi Hoisala MBBS. Professor 4. DNB. Professor 3. Dr. Dr. DMRD. DM Assoc. Dr. Mainak Deb MBBS. MD Professor & Head 2. MS. M. Phadke MBBS. Kayur Mehta MBBS. Kishore D. Nivedita Kamath MBBS. Anil Vasudevan MBBS. Dr. Professor PAEDIATRIC SURGERY RADIODIAGNOSIS 16 . DNB Senior Resident 14. Akshay Ballal MBBS.N. M. Dr. Dr. Iyengar MBBS. Dr. M. Suman Rao P. Ch Professor & Head 2. MD. DNB Asst. Dr. MD Addl. Professor 1.Ch Assoc. Sushma. M. Chandrakala B. Shubha A.Ch Asst. Professor 3. Arun George MBBS.MD. MD Senior Resident 1. K MBBS. Binu Joy MBBS. Sarita Ann Bosco MBBS. Swarna Rekha MBBS. Nephro) 2. MD Addl. Professor 4. Kanishka Das MBBS. Arpana A. Babu Philip MBBS. MBBS. Professor 4. Dr. Dr. Namita Sinha MBBS. DCH Senior Resident 16. DNB Professor & Head 2.S. Professor NEONATOLOGY PAEDIATRIC NEPHROLOGY 1. Professor 5. Dr. MD Professor & Head American Board (Paed. MD Assoc. Dr. DNB Asst. MD Professor 3. MD Senior Resident 13. Dr. Dr. DNB Asst. DNB Senior Resident 17. MD. Saudamini Nesargi MBBS. Prasanna Kumar MBBS. Dr. Poornima R. Dr. Professor 1.N MBBS. MD Assoc. MD Asst.

MS. Usha Vasu MBBS. MD Assoc. DNB 17 Senior Consultant . Radha Raghavan MBBS. MS Asst. M. Deepali Saxena MBBS. Dr. Mary Joseph MBBS. Dr. Dr. MD Senior Resident 13. DOMS Assoc. Professor 10. Bhagyashree. Professor 8. Dr.Ch. Dr.S. Dr. Dr. Professor 10. DNB Asst. Dr. Professor 9.V. Farha Furruqh MBBS. M.R MBBS. C MBBS. Dr. J Senior Resident MBBS.6. M. Anisha Sawkar Tandon MBBS. Jeypradha Deenadayalu MBBS. MS Senior Resident 11. Bhargavi G. Dr. Dr. MS Professor & Head 2. Dr. Dr. Dr. DMRD Senior Resident 14. Nibedita Acharya MBBS. Pawar MBBS. MD Senior Resident 1. Dr. Professor 9. DNB Kandachar (At the level of Professor) 4. Dr. MS Professor 4. MS. Andrew Kenneth Vasnaik MBBS. MBBS. Ch 2. Pavan K. C. DNB Asst. DNB Asst. Gilbert Joseph MBBS. Yamini Priya V. DMRD. Mary Varghese MS. DNB Professor 5. Dr. MS Addl. Ch Senior Consultant (At the level of Professor) 3. MS Professor 6. Suneetha N. DO. MS Professor 3. DMRD Senior Resident 11. Dr. Dr. Professor 7. Arun Kumar Haridas Senior Consultant & I/C (At the level of Professor) MBBS. Manjoo MBBS. Dr. Dr. Reji Koshy Thomas MBBS. MBBS. Pranav Subharaya MBBS. Professor 7. MS. Sangeetha Sriram MBBS. Dr. Professor 8. DMRD. Richard Thomas MBBS. DNB Tutor OPHTHALMOLOGY CARDIO THORACIC SURGERY 1. Dr. MS. MS Asst. Dr. C MBBS. MD Senior Resident 12. Soumya. Chetan.

MD Professor 6. Mahesh. Professor 4. M. Phil Lecturer 12.M. m.M. FRCS 6. Dr. Tanya.V. Narendra S. M. Dr. Dr.A (PSY). MS Senior Resident 1. MS Professor 3. Professor 11. Dr. Dr.D Assoc. MD. Dr. M. (Psych.). Consultant (At the level of Asst.DNB Professor 3. D Assoc. M. Norman L. Joseph MBBS. M. Phil. Abha Rani Kujur MBBS. DPM. Vidya S. Ashis K. K. Ch Assoc. Psy) BA. Ph. Ph. Professor 7. Vijay T. Ch Professor & Head 2. Dr.D Professor 5. Dr. Dr. Professor 7. Professor 10. Dr. MD Addl. MS. S. Vijay Raman B. MS. MD. Guido MBBS. Naren MBBS. M. M. DM & SP. MS. Dr. MBBS. MRCP sych DNB Professor & Head 2. Dr. Professor 8. Rajeshwari D MBBS. DNB Asst. Dr. Professor 1. M. M. Dr. M. Dr. Ch Asst. Professor) PSYCHIATRY 4. Manohari MBBS. Josephin Harini P MSW. DNB Professor & Head 2. MA. Galgali MBBS. MS.NEURO SURGERY 1. Dr. M MBBS. Sunder Raj Ellur MBBS. Ch. MD Asst. Dr. Ch Assoc.B. Manmeet Singh Santosh BBS. Machado (Cli. Dr. DPM Professor PLASTIC SURGERY Jr. Professor 3. Ph. Vineesh K. MS. Ashok M. MS. Dr. Professor 4. Johnson Pradeep MBBS. Varghese MBBS. Phil. Chand MBBS. R. Ch Singh Chhabra Assoc. Ch Asst. Sabyasachi Basu MBBS. Dr. Priya Sreedaran MBBS. Ch Asst. Professor 5. Professor 9. Dr.M MBBS. MD Senior Resident 18 . Mrs. MS. Srinivasan MBBS. Dr. Sunita Simon MBBS.

13. Dr. Divya G. Rao


Senior Resident

14. Dr. Nutan Ranjan


Senior Resident

1. Dr. Sujata Raj


Professor & Head

2. Dr. Anil Abraham



3. Dr. Mary Augustine



4. Dr. John Stephen S.



5. Dr. Ishwara Bhat P


Assoc. Professor

6. Dr. Vijay V Aithal


Assoc. Professor

7. Dr. Meryl Antony


Asst. Professor

8. Dr. Madhukara J


Asst. Professor

9. Dr. Shubha


Senior Professor

10. Dr. Soumya Kaimal


Senior Resident

11. Dr. Divya Sharma


Senior Resident

12. Dr. Shireen Sequeira


Senior Resident

1. Dr. Nagaraja A. Rao


Professor & Head

2. Dr. A. Mohan

MBBS, MS, M.Ch(Uro), DNB Professor

3. Dr. Surya Kant Choubey


Assoc. Professor

1. GP. Capt. (Dr) Gokulnath


Professor & Head

2. Dr. S. Renuka

MBBS, MD,(Med.), DNB Addl. Professor

3. Dr. Ravi P.D.


Addl. Professor

4. Dr. Prashant G. Kedlaya


Assoc. Professor

5. Dr. Mallikarjuna H.M.


Asst. Professor

6. Dr. Sudhakara M.R.


Senior Resident

7. Dr. Ravi K.R


Senior Resident



1. Dr. Balasubramanya A.M. MBBS, MS

Professor & Head

2. Dr. Ophelia D’ Souza. B



3. Dr. Anita Ross



4. Dr. V. Srinivas


Assoc. Professor

5. Dr. Ramesh A


Assoc. Professor

6. Dr. Nanda Kumar


Asst. Professor

7. Dr. Shantanu Tandon


Asst. Professor

8. Dr. Soumya M.S


Asst. Professor

9. Dr. Athira Ramakrishnan


Senior Resident

10. Ms. Jisina Chandran



11. Mrs. M. Nagapoornima

B.Sc, M. Sc, Sp & Hg


12. Dr. Pratibha C.B.


Senior Resident

13. Dr. Raghavendra K.S.


Senior Resident

1. Dr. Phaneesha MS

MBBS, D’Ortho, DNB

Professor & Head

2. Dr. M.J. Saji



3. Dr. Thomas Issac

MBBS, MS, D’Ortho



4. Dr. Davy Jacob Olakkengil MBBS, D’Ortho, MS



5. Dr. Gaurav Sharma



6. Dr. Ramesh L.J.

MBBS, D’Ortho, MS


7. Dr. Mallikarjuna Swamy B MBBS, D’Ortho, DNB


8. Dr. Amaravati S. Rajkumar MBBS, DNB Ortho

Addl. Professor

9. Dr. Sudhir Nagesh Pai


Assoc. Professor

10. Dr. Joe Joseph Cherian


Assoc. Professor

11. Dr. Rajagopal H.P.

MBBS, D’Ottho, DNB

Assoc. Professor

12. Dr. Srinivasalu S.

MBBS, D’Ortho, DNB

Asst. Professor

13. Dr. Binu T. Kurian


Asst. Professor

14. Dr. Madan Mohan M


Asst. Professor

15. Dr. Sijo Joseph


Asst. Professor


16. Dr. Shivakumar H.C.


Senior Resident

17. Dr. Rajesh George


Senior Resident

18. Dr. Codanda Belliappa


Senior Resident

19. Dr. Mahadev Kumar P

MBBS, D’Ortho

Senior Resident

20. Dr. Calvin Rupert Mathias MBBS, MS

Senior Resident

21. Dr. Maria Joseph Sam


Senior Resident

22. Dr. Mathew David


Senior Resident

1. Dr. Kurian Zachariah


Professor & Head

2. Dr. Rajalakshmi H


Addl. Professor

3. Dr. Naveen Mathew Jose


Asst. Professor

1. Dr. Geeta Amritrao Kale


Professor & Head

2. Dr. Afrose Parveen



3. Dr. C.S. Nithya


Assoc. Professor

4. Dr. Khalid Sheriff



5. Dr. Hema Agnihotri

Jr. Consultant
(At the level of Asst. Professor)


Asst. Professor

1. Dr. Mazhar Hasan Shariff


Professor & Head

2. Dr. H.C. Suparna


Asst. Professor

3. Mr. Bojarajan



Medical Physicist Cum RSO

1. Dr. Noor Mohammed-
Shawnas Bahnou


Assoc. Professor

2. Dr. Manish Joshi
MBBS, MS, MRCS, DNB Asst. Professor &

3. Dr. Roopa Bhushan



Asst. Professor

Dean President Dr. M. Jyothi M. Asst. Asst. Professor Member Dr.A Asst. Prem Pais. Vanamala A. D’Souza Member Dr. Idiculla Assoc. Sanjiv Lewin Professor Dr. George A. Ramanjinappa M. Anuradha A. Rema Devi Convenor Mr. Arvind Kasthuri Member Dr Isha Garg Member Dr. Nachiket Shankar Joint-Secretary Dr. Divya P. Savitha Nagaraj Member 22 . Fr. prof..D. Associate Director Treasurer Dr. Asst. professor Secretary Dr. Vice – Dean Vice President Fr. Deepthi N. Professor Member Dr. Karuna Ramesh Kumar Professor Dr. Shakunthala Murthy Professor Dr. Mary Joseph Member Dr. HOD. Mathew Kattiyangal.Physical Education Mr. Johnson Pradeep. Member (Ex-Officio) INSTITUTIONAL ETHICAL REVIEW BOARD Rev. Shaji Kochuthara Chairperson & Religious Advisor Dr. Ed. Ravindran Professor & Head Dr. Medi Superintendent Member (Ex-Officio) Dr. V. Shanbhag. Assoc. Sandhya Avadhany T. Savio Pereira. prof RESEARCH SOCIETY Dr. Sunita Kurpad Professor Dr. Prem Pais Member Dr. Dr.In-Charge MEDICAL ETHICS Dr.P. C. G. Joseph Co – Chairperson & Legal Advisor Dr.

Celcy Member Mrs Martha Jayshree Member . Fr. PhD (USA) REV. K.MTh. Member ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF C. CBCI Society for Medical Education Associate Director (Finance). SOCIETY FOR MEDICAL EDUCATION Rev.Com. Jessy Rodrigues Member Sr. SJNAHS Treasurer.C. Secretary ST.. Fr. LLB MA (Re Studies). Supdt. SJNAHS Mr. Rajan Subramaniyam Accounts Officer Mrs. Establishment Mr.Suresh Kumar Officer. Manjulika Vaz Member Sr.L. Kalpana Subramanya Alternate Member – Layperson PASTORALCARE Rev. Glen Mascarenhas. Student Councils & Teaching Section Mr. Lawrence D’Souza. Accounts 23 .I.Legal Mrs. Sophia Heera John Dept. JOHN’S MEDICAL COLLEGE Rev. CBCI Society for Medical Education Director. Fr. Dominic Misquith Administrative Officer Sr. B.B. Fr.. Josephine Secretary to the Associate Director Mr. Sylvia M. Charles Mathew Associate Chaplain Sr.Dr. Roshan Noronha Supdt. Vincent Rodrigues Chaplain Rev. BSc. MA (Philo). Alby John Dy. Mathew Kattiyangal Associate Director MA. FCA Secretary. Dr. Jyothi Idiculla Member Mrs. MBA Dr.

FCA Associate Director Finance.Mr.Sc (N) Vice – Principal Sr.Com. D’Souza. MS. SJNAHS 24 . Mathew Dy.. Vida Oliviera Officer in charge of Administration MEDICAL STUDENTS’ HOSTELS Rev. Asst. MHRM Associate Director DR. John Peter Narisetty Finance Officer. Med. Anthony Josephine Mary Asst. SJNAHS Treasurer. MSW. S. JOHN’S MEDICAL COLLEGE HOSPITAL Rev. CBCI Society for Medical Education Mr. Fr. ST. Madonna Britto. Supdt. Estate Section Mrs. Antonia P. Fr. MD. MPhil (HHSM) Assoc. DNB Chief of Medical Services Dr. P. Jacintha Reynald MA Personal Secretary to the Dean Mr. Lissy Poonoli MSc (MHA) Nursing Supdt Mrs. Savio Prereira MS. Mathew David. Nursing Supdt.S. Varghese P. Supdt Sr. Celcy Mary. Fr. Asst. Warden Dr. Warden Dr. John Librarian ST. MBA. Glen Mascarenhas B. MPhil.E. H. Mathew Kattiyangal Warden Sr. George A. Warden FINANCE DEPARTMENT Rev. JOHN’S COLLEGE OF NURSING Mrs. Asst. M. Immanuel Raj. MSc (Nursing) Principal Sr.

Sashidhara Junior Systems Analyst 25 . Raj. Raj Head Mr. Dominic Misquith Co – ordinator IT OFFICE Dr. Martha Jayashree Jr.S. Dylan Iver Pinto Consultant Engineer and Incharge Project Office PURCHASE DEPARTMENT Dr. Tony D. Legal Officer PROJECT OFFICE Mr. Pradeep Mathew Sr. S. Srinivasan MD. Systems Analyst Mr. MD Vice Dean LEGAL OFFICE Mrs.S. DPM Dean Dr.INSTITUTE OF POPULATION HEALTH AND CLINICAL RESERCH (IPHCR) Dr. K. Tony D.

taken by the College at any stage. like all other educational institutions under Catholic auspices. nursing. The Catholic Bishops’ Conference of India (CBCI) in response to a felt need decided to establish a Medical College and Teaching Hospital “to provide for the relief of suffering. 1975 and 1980 respectively at Bangalore by the C. to promote and preserve the health of the community and to give an example of enlightened training in dedicated service. or with their parents or guardians. health management. John’s National Academy of Health Sciences. and other personnel who are dedicated to healing in the spirit of Christ. which is characteristic of Christian educational and social welfare institutions”. or any action.St. caste or community. to all persons irrespective of religion. it is open. 26 . St. The School of Nursing was upgraded to the College of Nursing in 1989. health care. The College regrets it is not desirable to enter into any correspondence or personal discussions with candidates for admission. In 1994 all the Institutions were brought under the common name: St. AIMS AND OBJECTIVES Note: Considerable care has been taken to make the provisions of this Prospectus precise and comprehensive. regarding these provisions.C. Society for Medical Education.I. INTRODUCTION: The Catholic Church in India has always played an important role in the fields of education. John’s Medical College Bangalore . community health workers. paramedical. medical education and research through the training of medical. based on them.560 034 I.B. AIMS: While the Institution is intended primarily for training Catholics and especially dedicated personnel like Religious Sisters who are conducting a large number of hospitals and dispensaries mainly in medically underserved and rural areas of our country. The Institution seeks to make a qualitative contribution to health care. John’s Medical College and Hospital and School of Nursing were started in 1963. social welfare and development of the community.

in health care in its preventive. particularly the underprivileged and disadvantaged. Acquiring an exemplary steadfastness to principles and moral values so as to witness to a life of honesty and integrity.including the rural people and the slum dwellers . the objectives of the Institution are grouped as follows: 1. 4. The Institution expects its students to uphold the ethical values and principles of morality as interpreted by the Catholic Church. 5. Serving the health needs of medically underserved areas of our country and our medically underprivileged brethren. Acquiring the ability to research. 3. but the choice is made before enrollment. from the moment of conception to its natural end. 6. 27 . John’s set before it an ideal of excellence in academic courses as well as service to society. Striving towards promoting holistic health. 2.The College Hospital is intended to assist in the training and to render service in health care to all people irrespective of religion. 9. A genuine feeling of compassion for the patients and their families as persons. caste or community. OBJECTIVES: Under the overall policy of the CBCI Society for Medical Education. The prospective student has the freedom to choose or reject these. 8. as a result of which it has truly become holistic both in its outlook and in its approach to the problems of community health. Upholding respect for life. Excellence in all fields of health care education. Right from its inception St. and application of the advances in scientific knowledge to the relevant fields of work. Adequate Christian formation of the students. This Institution of Health and Healing envisages also the training and participation of the community . promotive and rehabilitative aspects. 7. A special thrust to Community Health fostering the dimensions of participatory team work.

C. the Catholic Bishops of India announced their choice of the College Project as the Chief Memorial of the Congress. In 1956. submitted a comprehensive scheme to the Conference and in September 1960. took the decision to establish a Medical College. Louis Mathias. and of his approval of its aims and ideals. II. At the request of the C. The College was. named “St. the late Archbishop of Madras. accordingly. HISTORY The Catholic Church in India had long felt the need of adding a Medical College to the many educational and social welfare institutions through which.B.C.I. The students in medical and health care sciences. loyal to the highest ideals of the health profession. economic and other factors. Archbishop Mathias. delayed its active consideration until the proposal was pursued by the Catholic Bishops’ Conference of India. the improvement of which will bring about the necessary transformation to make it possible for all in this country and in the world to lead a healthy human existence. In the course of their Joint Pastoral issued in connection with the XXXVIII International Eucharistic Congress.I. the complexities such a venture involved. His Holiness Pope John XXIII agreed to the College being called after his Patron. over the years.The Institution prepares students for the role of future leaders. John’s Medical College” and opened in temporary premises at Bangalore in July 1963. with an attached hospital at Bangalore. in which he reviewed the total requirement of the project. as a mark of his personal interest in the project. the C. This choice received the warm 28 . However. with the aid of medical and financial experts. it has served the country. Often they are called upon to be leaders in society helping in all developmental activities.. held in Bombay in 1964. Nurses and other Health Care Professionals are part of a team who deliver comprehensive health care. prepared and presented a report in 1954. St. SDB. the Most Rev. should be conscious of social. Today’s Doctors.B. Health is both a means and an end of development improving the quality of life. therefore. John the Baptist.

at Bombay during the principal function of the Eucharistic Congress. On the completion of the buildings. four blocks of students’ hostel. the College was located in the premises of St. Zakir Hussain. Nurses’ hostel and residences of 29 . the College was dedicated to the cause of Medical Education. on September 29. Prior to the completion of these buildings. and some residences for the teaching staff. St. the following were completed: the teaching centre (housing the pre-clinical and para-clinical departments and lecture theatres). President of India. at a ceremony presided over by the late President of India. to the best all-round student completing the MBBS course. St. held on December 3. 1968. each year. Dr. Giri.V. both in the urban and in the rural areas. Pope Paul VI. It was laid at the Project site on July 27.approval of His Holiness. This hospital provided a practical example of the spirit of service and sacrifice. the College moved to its permanent campus on a 140 acres site situated in the periphery of the city of Bangalore. John’s Medical College Hospital: The construction work of the second phase consisting of a 800-bed hospital. The Corner Stone of the Project was blessed by His Holiness Pope Paul VI. the then President of the Catholic Bishops’ Conference of India and President of the CBCI Society for Medical Education. and later. at which he officiated. Valerian Cardinal Gracias. During the first phase of construction. the then Governor of Karnataka. which were made available by His Grace Archbishop Thomas Pothacamury of Bangalore for the teaching of pre-clinical and para-clinical subjects. Martha’s Hospital conducted by the Sisters of the Good Shepherd Congregation was affiliated to the College for Clinical Teaching. His Excellency. 1964. Campus: In June 1968. which the College strives to make its own and carry beyond itself. 1965 by His Excellency Shri V. Research and Care. five years after its establishment. The affiliation of this Hospital to the College has been discontinued from 1983. to be awarded. The Hospital was extended and suitably equipped for the purpose. to the homes of the patients and the community. which was conveyed by him in a special message addressed to His Eminence. Mary’s Industrial School and Orphanage. His Holiness has also established a scholarship in the College in his own name.

Staff was started in April 1971. The out-patient departments were opened
on December 8, 1975. Thereafter, the the in-patient departments were
opened gradually. With the third phase of cinstruction completed in 1987,
the campus has all the required facilities including a beautiful auditorium,
with 1100 seats, from 1996, as a memorial of the Silver Jubilee of this
Institution. At present S. John’s Medical College Hospital has 1200 in – patient
beads, distributed among the Departments of General Medicine, Medical
Oncology, Endocrinology, General Surgery, Surgical Oncology, Obstetric
and Gynaecology, Gynaecologic Oncology, Paediatrics, Paediatric Surgery,
Radiology, Psychiatry, Thoracic Surgery, Dental Surgery, Plastic Surgery,
Opthhalmology, Dermatology, Venerology and Leprology, Genito-Urinary
Surgery, ENT Diseases, Nephrology, Orthopaedics, Intensive Care, Cardiac
Care, Cardiology, Neurology, Neuro Surgery, Gastroenterology, Emergency
Medicine, Anaesthesiology, Physicial Medicine & Rehabilitation, Pain and
Palliative Car, Radio Immuno-Assay and Hemo-Dialysis. This is the teaching
Hospital of our College.
The College of Nursing is situated in the College & Hospital Sector.
Started as a School of Nursing on July 1, 1980, it was raised to the status
of a College of Nursing on September 25, 1989 and conducts courses in
General Nursing & Midwifery, Basic B.Sc., Post Certificate B.Sc. and M.Sc.
in Nursing Courses in Medical Surgery, Community Health, Paediatrics and
obst. and Gynae.
In December 1994, the Institution was re-named as St. John’s
National Academy of Health Sciences and five Institutes
placed under it:

St. John’s Medical College;


St. John’s College of Nursing;


St. John’s Institute of Health Management and Para-Medical Studies;


St. John’s Medical College Hospital;


St. John’s Institute of Population Health and Clinical Research.


III. Procedure of ApplicatIon,
Selection, Admission and Fees

All the Selection, Admission Rules and procedures
are subject to the decisionS, IF ANY OF THE COURTS.


The College does not charge the so called
“Capitation fee” nor does it accept any donations as
a consideration for admission.


Canvassing in any form including recommendation
letters and offering donations will disqualify a
candidate from admission.

1. The College is affiliated to the Rajiv Gandhi University of Health
Sciences, Bangalore and is recognised by the Medical Council of
2. The College conducts the Course leading to the M.B.B.S. Degree
of the Rajiv Gandhi University.
3. Other Courses of Study: Apart from the M.B.B.S. Course, this
National Academy of Health Sciences runs

1) Post-Graduate Courses in Medicine

2) Super Speciality


DM Cardiology


Dm Neurology


DM Neonatology


DM Pulmanory Medicine


DM Nephrology


DM Gasteroentrology


DM Urology

viii) DM Endocrinology


M.Ch Plastic Surgery


M.Ch Paediatric Surgery


M.Ch. Neuro Surgery


3) M.Sc ParaMedical Courses (MLT)

4) B.Sc Degree Course in

Medical Laboratory Technology
Cardiac Perfusion Technology
Medical Imaging Technology
Renal Dialysis

Fellowship Paediatric Nephrology, Gastroenterology

5) Certificate Courses
i) Spinal Surgery (Neuro Surgery)
ii) Gastroenterology
iii) Medical Records Management
iv) Community Health Workers
v) Hospital Aids
vi) Clinical Pastoral Education
vii) Operation Theatre Assistants
viii) Cytological Techniques and Interpretation
ix) Dialysis Technology
x) Critical Care Nursing
xi) Health Care Management
xii) Secretarial Course
xiii) Basic Health Care for Sisters of Missionaries of Charity
xiv) Pulmonary Function Testing and Polysomnography
xv) Ophthalmology Technician
xvi) Plaster Technician (Orthopaedics)
xvii) Radiography

6) Nursing Courses
i) M.Sc Nursing
ii) P.C. B.Sc Nursing
iii) B.Sc Nursing
iv) General Nursing
v) Post Basic Diploma in Nursing


course. with English as one of the subjects and Physics.B. The candidate shall have passed subjects of English. The relaxation of marks as 40% is applicable only for students in Karnataka.B. class.4. Admission to the M. Ordinarily. Course is made Only to the 1st M.B. 4. 2. Chemistry and Biology individually also. They must have a student visa. They will have to obtain Certificate of academic eligibility from the Rajiv Gandhi University. Their applications will be considered only after they have obtained necessary permission from the Government of India (The Secretary.S. 3. including Religious Sisters. fifty percent of the admissions will be given to women.S. Government of India.B. New Delhi .B. 6. Karnataka State. and NOT to any higher class. Eighteen percent of the seats are reserved for candidates of Scheduled Caste/Scheduled Tribe and Backward Class origin (provided they qualify otherwise). Sixty students will be admitted in August 2013 to the 1st M. Applications for admission to higher classes. Nirman Bhavan. No seats are reserved for students of foreign nationality. Note : See Appendix I for information regarding one seat reserved for a nominee of the Government of India. Ministry of Health and Family Welfare.110011). Chemistry and Biology as optional subjects. They should furnish evidence of their entitlement to be classified in this category. Eligibility 1. 1. OR 33 .S. Physics.B. or for migration from other colleges are not entertained. Qualifying Examinations A candidate seeking admission to first MBBS course: i) shall have passed two year Pre University examination conducted by Department of Pre-University Education. 5. who will receive special consideration.

Chemistry and Biology individually. Physics. which shall include a practical test in these subjects and also English as compulsory subject. Chemistry and Biology individually.ii) shall have passed any other examination conducted by Boards/Councils/Intermediate examination established by State Governments / Central Government and recognised as equivalent to two year Pre University examination by the Rajiv Gandhi University of Health Sciences / Association of Indian Universities (AIU). with English as one of the subjects and Physics. Chemistry and Biology including a practical test in these subjects provided the examination is an ‘University Examination’ and the candidate shall have passed subjects of English. Chemistry and Biology individually in the pre university or other examinations mentioned in the clauses above. Physics.Sc. OR iii) shall have passed Intermediate examination in Science of an Indian University / Board / Council or other recognised examining bodies with Physics. Zoology) provided the candidate has passed subjects of English. OR v) shall have passed B. Chemistry. The candidate shall have passed subjects of English.Sc. examination with not less than two of the following subjects: Physics. Biology (Botany. Chemistry and Biology. Physics. OR iv) shall have passed first year of the three year degree course of a recognised University with Physics. (ii) and (iii). provided that he/she has passed the B. Physics. Examination of an Indian University. Chemistry and Biology as optional subjects and the candidate shall have passed subjects of English. Chemistry and Biology individually in the qualifying examinations mentioned in clauses (i). 34 .

(b) In case of admission on the basis of competitive entrance examination. a candidate must have passed individually in 35 . Note: As per the Rajiv Gandhi University of Health Sciences Circular No. the 10+2 Examination conducted by the CBSE Delhi.. In respect of candidates belonging to Scheduled Castes. The SC/ST candidates of outside Karnataka are not entitled for the relaxation in the minimum percentage required for admission as per the Notification No. the candidates who have opted Physics. Biology. RGUHS/ACA2-ADM/MISC/200203 dated 24/01/2003. the marks obtained in Physics. AHSEC Guwahati.922 dated 14. RGUHS/AC2-ADM/Misc-2/2005-06 dated 20-10-2005. 2. Maths subjects at the said Examination and failed in any one subject is declared as PASS by the respective Boards. Assam etc. Scheduled Tribes or Category I. Chemistry. Biology and English and must have obtained not less than 50% marks taken together in Physics. But the University decides to admit candidates to various Health Science courses who have passed individually in optional/core subjects of the qualifying (10+2) examination and the results are declared pass. Marks The selection of students to medical colleges shall be based on merit provided that: (a) In case of admission on the basis of qualifying examination. Chemistry. Candidates who have passed “Physical Science” instead of Physics and Chemistry as two separate subjects are not eligible for admission to MBBS course as per Medical Council of India Regulations vide letter MCI-37(2)/2001/Med.02. Chemistry and Biology taken together in qualifying examination be not less than 40% instead of 50% as above. Chemistry and Biology in the qualifying examination.2001 and RGUHS letter UA/ELY-115/1998-2000 dated 22-05-2001. a candidate for admission to MBBS course must have passed individually in the subjects of Physics.

notified in Gazette of Government of India dated 29. 4. Chemistry & Biology in aggregate in the 2 year PUC or Equivalent Examination (For SC & ST of Karnataka State only 40%). Chemistry and Biology taken together at the qualifying examination and in addition must have come in the merit list prepared as a result of such competitive entrance examination by securing not less than 50% marks in Physics. 1997. i. Biology and English and must have obtained not less than 50% marks in Physics. 3.05.the subjects of Physics.S. These requirements will be strictly enforced. Course and will be supplied to such candidates directly. Non eligible Candidates: Application will be rejected in the following cases: (1) Who have made more than two attempts to pass the Two year PUC or Equivalent Examination (2) Who have not passed in English and obtained 50% marks in Physics.e.1999). Scheduled Tribes or Category I. the marks obtained in Physics. In respect of candidates belonging to Scheduled Castes. Chemistry and Biology taken together in qualifying examination and competitive entrance examination be not less than 40% instead of 50% as stated above (vide amendment to MCI Regulations. Application Forms and Prospectus are available only to candidates who wish to apply for the M. as on the day of commencement of class. no request for their relaxation 36 . Age: The candidate should have completed 17 years of age on or before 31st day of December of the year of admission.B. 4. Chemistry.B.. (3) Religious sisters who have not completed one year of community life after their first Profession. Application form A candidate seeking admission to the College must submit an application to the Registrar in the prescribed form. Chemistry and Biology taken together in the competitive examination.

Bangalore . No other mode of payment is acceptable. Application forms will be issued in the name of the Applicant and is not transferable. John’s National Academy of Health Sciences. St. John’s Medical College” payable at Bangalore. The application forms and Prospectus are available:(1) Prospectus & Application forms can be downloaded from the website: www.560 034 on payment of Rs. 37 . if available. crossed bank demand draft (non refundable) in favour of “St. John’s Medical College” payable at Bangalore. John’s National Academy of Health Sciences. St. (2) For students in India: In Person At the Admissions Office. The amount is not refundable once the application forms are issued or mailed by registered post.560 034 on payment of Indian Rupees 3000/. will be as follows: Abroad : 05-04-2013 India : 18-04-2013 Please note that the forms will be sent by Registered Acknowledgement crossed Bank Demand Draft (non refundable) in favour of “St.stjohns. The last date for mailing application forms. No other mode of payment is acceptable. (3) For Indians who passed the qualifiying examination Abroad and NRI students: At the Admissions Office.will be entertained. 1000/. Bangalore . The submission of an application for admission does not imply acceptance by the College of the eligibility of the Candidates to the medical course of the Rajiv Gandhi University.

Completed application forms along with relevant enclosures as detailed below should reach the Office of the Registrar not later than 2604-2013. India. Application Forms not accompanied by the following enclosures will be rejected. No notice will be taken of a communication where the Application number is not quoted. 1000/. A DD of Rs. Karnataka. Hall Ticket 3.(to be paid by those who studid in India or a DD of Rs 3000/. ST. therefore. which must. 8. (2) Any conceated / wrong information will lead to disqualified at any time. I Those who are downloading the application from the website. (3) For facility of reference. (4) All communications from the College will be sent to the address given in the application. Bangalore – 560 034. Filling of Application (1) Candidates should study the instructions and requirements set out in the Application Form and Prospectus carefully. the following documents have to be sent to the office of the Registrar. be carefully noted. following the application should quote the Application Number given on the top of the Application Form. Admission office.7. all communications. Incomplete applications will be rejected. even if qualifying examination results are not available by that date. before completing the be paid by those who studid XI & XII abroad and NRI Students) 38 . 1. John’s Medical College. no change in this address can be accepted. Enclosures: It is the responsibility of the candidate to complete the application and the enclosures correctly. Duly filled application from 2.

Admissions will be done purely on the basis of merit and not on the basis of recommendation. Foreign students should also obtain the certificate of clearance from the Ministry of Health and Family Welfare. Eligibility Certificate: All candidates from India or Abroad having qualifications other than the 2 year P. should obtain an eligibility certificate from the Rajiv Gandhi University of Health Sciences. Domicile Certificate if from Karnataka II Those who are collecting application form in person. New Delhi . 2013 and In Person. Two long envelops of size (23 x 10 cms) with Rs.4. Nirman Bhavan. 39 . The address should be written clearly in the space provided. leading to disqualification. donation or through the agents. Cast Certificate if SC/ST/BC 6. 5/.5/. (1) The Application Form (white card) should affixed with recent passport size photograph (name embossed without disfiguring the photograph) (2) Hall Ticket (yellow card) should be affixed with recent passport size photograph (name embossed without disfiguring the photograph). Copies and originals of Certificates are to be produced only if called for the interview in July. before paying the fees. (4) Enclosing Recommendation Letters will amount to canvassing.U. 9. Bangalore in order to register for the course if selected.C examination of the Pre-University Education Board of the Karnataka State. Government of India.postal stamp. The duplicate application should be forwarded through the Government of India (the original copy of the application should be sent to the College) The students should be in possession of student visa and residential permit.110 011. (3) Four white envelopes provided filled with candidate’s mailing address affixed with Rs.stamp affixed 5. (5) No certificates except Cast certificate by SC/ST and domicile by Karnataka student are to be enclosed with the application or sent later.

2. The Entrance Test will be held on 26-05-2013 at the Centres listed below. Jayanagar.560 041./ Speed Post/ Courier. 40 .Non-Karnataka Rs. John’s National Academy of Health Sciences.560 034 on or before 26/04/2013. Bangalore . 4th “T” Block.000/(4) For Foreign Nationals $ 600 (Dollars) 11. 12. 13.D. Submission The application form and other cards duly completed. must be submitted on or before 18-04-2013 by Registered post A. Entrance Examination 1.000/(3) For Indians who have passed qualifying Exam abroad Rs. At the Admissions Office. The College will not entertain any plea of delay or loss of applications in postal transit. Rajiv Gandhi University of health Sciences. which candidates fulfill the prescribed requirements to appear for the entrance test and the decision of the Registrar will be final. (2) For Indian Nationals who have passed qualifying Examination in India .10. 10. Procedure for Obtaining the Eligibility Certificate (1) Candidates should apply to the Registrar. keeping in mind the instructions contained in paragraphs 8 and 9. Scrutiny of Applications The Registrar will scrutinize the applications and decide. St. Bangalore . provided that a sufficient number of candidates opt for a Centre. In Person.

namely Observation Test. 3. 41 . 2. English and Values: Catholic Students will have a few questions on Christian Doctrine from the Catechism of Catholic Church and the Bible. Biology.30 a. The Entrance Examination will commence at 9. duplicate Hall Tickets can be had in person from the Offices of respective Centres between 8.Centre Code Name of the Name of the Centre Centre Centre Code 01 Bangalore Mumbai 08 02 Chennai Ranchi 09 03 Delhi Thiruvananthapuram 10 04 Ernakulam Vijayawada 11 05 Guwahati 06 Hyderabad 07 Kolkata 2. Hall Tickets 1.m. All candidates whose applications are in order and complete will be registered and Hall Tickets sent using the self addressed stamped envelope by post.m. Interviews. St.m. Bangalore three days prior to the Entrance Test.m. provided they affix the photograph with their address.00 a. and the duration of paper is 3 hrs. This Examination will consist of multiple choice questions in Physics. (Name embossed without disfiguring the photograph in the space provided). and 8.00 a. Chemistry. No candidates will be allowed to enter the Hall after 9. The Hall Tickets must be preserved for identification at subsequent stages of selection. In case of non-receipt of Hall Tickets by the eligible candidates. particularly the New Testament. These candidates are to get permission from Admissions Office. John’s Medical College. on 24-05-2013. No request for taking the Examination at other Centres can be entertained. 14.45 a.

16. Candidates are expected to attend these Tests and Interviews at their own expense and to make their own arrangements for stay.C. 2013 for Psychological and Other Tests.B. Tests and Interviews 1. In pursuance of a decision of the Governing Board of the C. 5.4. No candidate is permitted to stay with any Staff member or student of the College. will be intimated by about first week of July. (For Syllabus of Karnataka PUE Board. A few model questions are given in Appendix-II. A Commitment to ServiNG in: “Medically Underserved” Areas 3. Inter se merit of the candidates within each category will be the sole criteria for selecion in each category. 2. The Entrance Examination Results. It may please be noted (See 1 above) that approximately one-half of the number attending the interviews will not be admitted and must return home. Question Papers of previous year will not be supplied. particularly Rural is given in the college. John’s. A limited number of candidates (approximately twice the number to be finally admitted). Criteria for Selction The application of the candidates who have been declared successful in the entrance test. candidates called for the final Interview and psychological tests and are 42 . the exact dates will be intimated. As a condition for admission. 2013 to appear at St. chosen on the basis of their performance at the Entrance Test and other records. Bangalore around the third week of July. will be placed in separate and individual categories specified by the management and approved by the Supreme Court. will be the basis for further interviews and final selection. 15.I. training and an intensive orientation towards the requirement of Community Health. Society for Medical Education. during Tests and Interviews. Answers must be marked with a pencil in the Answer Booklet provided. on Campus. and also for Interviews. please see Appendix-III).

Conduct & Character certificate from the Head of the Institution where the candidate underwent training for the qualifying examination. 5. for a specified period as soon as the selection list is announced. and Interviews. will be completed within 5 days. 17. Qualifying exam marks sheet 3. Birth/Baptism Certificate 2.selected to join the course. Those who fail to fulfill the Rural Bond requirement will have to pay the penalty as decided by the Governing Board from time to time. 1. (b) The Following Certificates have to be in Original & one set of copies. Physical Fitness (c) If foreign Student: (i) Visa (ii) Permission from Government of India Candidates invited for the Interview and final test in Bangalore should inform the Registrar whether or not they plan to appear for the Test and Interview. and the results of the final selection will be put up on Notice Boards in the College. Domicile (if from Karnataka) 4. or in any medically underserved urban and rural community health centre. anywhere in India. Caste (if SC/ST/BC) of Karnataka/other States 6. Announcement of Results The Observation. Admission Office & Hospital 43 . Psychological & other Tests. Candidates are required to bring with them: (a) A proof to indicate that the Bond (see para (3) above) will be executed within a day of announcement of the Selection List. are required to execute a bond to serve in a rural area. designated by the Governing Board.

S. 19. along with the College deposits and fees for the first term. in addition to giving the usual particulars. a letter of acceptance at the College Office. should include the following from their respective Colleges: (i) Non-debarred certificate: Whether or not the student has been debarred. (1) Transfer Certificate This must be furnished within one month of the notification of admission.U. Bangalore” to be deposited in the Bank of Baroda Branch in the Campus. Failure to comply with this requirement will result in cancellation of the admission. rusticated or otherwise disqualified from continuing his/her studies by the P. calendar. Candidates who are thus finally selected for admission.E Board or other body for any malpractice at any 44 . The admission will be subject to test for physical fitness which will be conducted by a Medical Board of the College. 2.B. regardless of any discrepancy between them and other certificates produced by the candidate. will be required to first submit the Rural Service Bond duly executed (see (3) above) and deposit within the time announced on the notification of selection. 18. The students must arrange to have it sent directly to the Dean by the Principal of the Institution last attended. These tests will be decisive and final. Classes will commence as per the schedule of Rajiv Gandhi per the schedule listed in the M. or by draft drawn in favour of “St. The Transfer Certificate. in cash.B. John’s Medical College. Important Note Registration to the course is provisional until the University declares the candidate is eligible. Registration for Admission of Selected Candidates 1. Admitted candidates must attend the classes from the opening day.

Any dispute in this matter is subject to the jurisdiction of courts in Bangalore only. or for any other kind of behaviour. The College cannot entertain any correspondence in this regard and no marks sheet can be provided. (ii) No Dues Certificate Whether or not student owes any amount to the Institution. (2) Migration Certificate Students other than those from Karnataka must produce a migration certificate. Unsuccessful Candidates Candidates who do not receive the intimation as provided either in paragraph 14(1) or in paragraph 15(1) or who are excluded from the list of admissions notified under paragraph 15(1). 20. conclude that they have not been selected. must. 45 .public Examination. ipso facto.

St.000 12 Library Deposit 2.000 17 Pract.000 8 Alumni Association Membership 2.000 REFUNDABLE DEPOSITS 10 Caution Deposit – Indian Caution Deposit – Foreigner Rs. Records.000 2 Identity Card 200 3 Health Check up 200 4 Hepatitis – B Immunization 500 5 Conference & Seminar Fund 100 6 Graduation Fee 2. John’s Medical College Fees Chart .000 11 Laboratory Deposit 2.500 14 Library fee 2. Learning 2.000 9 Staff Benefit Fund 2.) 1 Admission fee 10.000 TERM FEE 13 Tuition fee 137. 20000/- 10.000 7 Rural Orientation Programme 2. Lab fee. Stationery (3rd &5th term) 500 18 Microscope Fee (1st to 5th term) 500 19 University Exam Expenditure 46 1500 .500 16 Pract.500 15 E. Stationery (1st &2nd term) 1.MBBS 2013 FEE AT ADMISSION Amount (Rs. Lab fee. Records.

500 36 Students Welfare fee (A.C&D Hostelite) 1.500 35 MCI Inspection Charge 3.000 37 WIFI Connection 1.B.000 1.000 38 Personality Development Programme 1. Recgn Charges to Public Bodies 3.000 500 39 Students Association a Students Association Subscription 150 b Cultural Fee 100 c Fellowship Dinner (Except 9th term) 250 d Magazine Fee 100 e Inter – Medical Sports (2nd term onwards) 150 47 .20 College Day 150 21 Sports/Extra Curricular Activities 22 Medical Education Cell 500 23 Students Health Scheme 1500 24 Students Aid Fund 250 25 Recreation Room 200 26 Language Classes (1st & 2nd Terms .4th& 5th term) 200 31 CHAP Programme (7th term only) 1500 32 Hospital Charges (3rd term only) 500 33 Community Medicine Programme (4th & 6th term) 500 34 Registration.Kannada) 200 27 Value Education Activities 1st & 2nd term 28 Value Education Activities (Catholic Only) 3rd term onwards 500 29 Examination/Paper Expenditure (2nd term Onwards) 500 30 Medico Autopsy Charges (3rd.

U.G.U. 2000/- b NRI/SAARC Student (Other than India) Rs.G.40 UNIVERSITY FEE AT ADMISSION R. 10000/- c Foreign National (Other than SAARC)$600 R.G.G. Students Welfare Fund (In Lumpsum)100*5 R.U. Helinet Registration fee 1000 500 5. Registration Fee a Indian b NRI/SAARC Student (Other than India) Rs. 5000/ c Foreign National (Other than SAARC)$150 3.G. Eligibility Fee (Non Karnataka Student) a Indian Rs.G. Helinet Fee (In Lumpsum) 1000*5 R. Sports Fee (In Lumpsum) 200*5 R.G.000 R.U.U.000 100 Youth Red Cross 50 Teachers Day Flag (Per Annum) 45 48 .U.U. 3000/- c Foreign National (Other than SAARC)$150 R. Admission fee a Indian 500 b NRI/SAARC Student (Other than India) Rs.

22. and shall also forfeit all the deposits and other fees paid to the Institution. All the students are instructed to make the payments of the entire term fees in one installment in St. is filled up by another candidate. additional instalments of fee will have to be paid over and above the normal nine instalments:. In case of failures where attendance of classes and/ or clinics is required by the University. 25. The students are required to pay the prescribed fees once in every six months i. in months of July and January of each academic year. he/she will have to pay the fees for the remaining period of the course to the Institution. A Student who discontinues the course after admission but before the commencement will not be entitled for refund of the fees already paid and deposits made to the Institution unless the seat that has fallen vacant due to the discontinuation. Late payments will attract a penalty of Rs. All student should claim the refundable deposits within three months of completing their rural bond failing which the deposits would be forfeited by the students. John’s Medical College. In such case. which will be notified from time to time will also have to be paid. an amount equal to 10% of the total fees payable will be deducted as service charges If a student discontinues the course during the course period for any other reason. 24. for special training services. 26. Accounts section and no part payment will be accepted. The prescribed fee should be paid within one month of the commencement of each team. 10/.e. 49 . In such cases the instalments will be worked out as one instalment for a period of 6 months or less.per day which will have to be paid along with the fee. etc.g. There will be a total of NINE instalments during the course of the MBBS studies.. 23. Fees other than those set out in paragraph 20 above e. Examination fees as prescribed by Rajiv Gandhi University of Health Science and other fees if any will be notified at the time of admission or at the appropriate time.

St. Hostels 29. condone shortage of attendance up to 25 percent caused by illness and such other valid reasons. The fees structure is liable to be changed at any time. or progress is not satisfactory.27. They are required to attend all the allotted working periods in each of the prescribed subjects. John’s Medical College. The Hostel fees & other details are available in the Hostel Rules Book. the Dean may under the Regulations of Rajiv Gandhi University. Bangalore”. if any. 32. John’s Medical College Campus Branch. seminars. V. General Note: The regulations included in this section are not exhaustive. preferably the “Bank of Baroda. and are also liable to be asked to leave the College. field work and such other academic exercises. 33. Basic furniture is provided but students are expected to bring their own mattresses. These are binding on all students and their infringement may result in disciplinary action. 28. 30. or by draft drawn in favour of ‘St. bed linen and other items of personal use. (b) The cost of any damage to Hostel Property will have to be paid by the Hostelites. pillows. (a) The College provides Hostel accommodation for men and women students. 31. 50 . demonstrations. If so recommended by the respective Heads of Departments. No Cheque or Draft on a Bank outside Bangalore will be accepted. Students must be regular and punctual at lectures. bearing in mind the inflation prevalent in the country. or attendance. Administration/Discipline at the hostels is governed by the Hostel Rules. Bangalore’ on a bank at Bangalore. Other fees. Students whose conduct. will be brought to the notice of candidates on selection. Fees should be paid either in cash. will not be allowed to appear for the University Examinations. practicals. VI.

will be permitted unless they have prior approval of the Dean. Bangalore. 45. the course is compulsory for all new entrants who do not know the language. 35. 42. Students. Rural Orientation Programmes and Behavioural Sciences arranged by the College is compulsory. must join the NCC or NSC or the Physical Training Classes. 43. Students are advised to provide themselves with light warm clothing. 51 . an application must be presented to the Dean for leave of absence giving the reason. The college vehicles are not available for excursions. 39. and All India Catholic University Federation (AICUF). Students must possess the prescribed text-books. medical equipments. 41. dissecting instruments. Students are required to carry their Identity Cards certified up-to. Catholic students are encouraged to join the All India Catholic Medical Guild of St. including Medical Ethics. Students should refrain from disfiguring walls and furniture and from other objectionable practices. A contributory Students’ Health Service is provided at the College and the Hospital affiliated to it. A language course is conducted in Kannada. Membership of the recognized Students’ Association of the College is compulsory. 37. in its associated Institutions and in public places. who are required by the Rules of the University to do so. 44. examinations and external postings. mosquito nets and mattresses. etc.34. In case of non-attendance at classes. 36. “Ragging” is strictly prohibited. avoiding expensive clothes and exaggerated Students must be neat and tidy in their dress. 46. laboratory journals. on their person at all times. Luke (CMG). No other Association of students in the College. Students must maintain a sense of decorum and discipline inside the College. 38. 40. Attendance at courses in Human Formation.

Their attendance and performance at the examination will be recorded in the certificates issued by the College. whether local or permanent. sports grounds. All day scholars are also reminded that they are not allowed in any of the blocks in the Hostel and all Residents in the Hostel are hereby warned that any act of ragging either in the blocks or in the common rooms or in the dining halls. or with fine as stipulated therein. Bangalore.G.. etc. We would like to bring the important part of the contents of this Circular to the notice of our students: “Ragging is a Cognisable Offence and that any person caught indulging in Ragging shall be liable to imprisonment for a term which may extend to one year.” Ragging in any form is prohibited in the campus. Bangalore.Os who indulge in any form of Ragging will undergo severe punishment including immediate expulsion from the Hostel etc. Residents/S. He/She will have to make alternate arrangements for accommodation. Names of the students found ragging will be sent to the Rajiv Gandhi University of Health Sciences. recreation room. 52 . 48.47. for further action. The Rajiv Gandhi University of Health Sciences. They are urged and encouraged to attend the Eucharistic Celebration as often as possible and to make use of facilities made available to help their all round formation as committed Christian doctors. if any. is strictly prohibited. to which our College is affiliated has sent a Circular dated 1st February 1997 on Ragging. In addition any student indulging in any form of Ragging in the Hostel will be debarred from Hostels of this Institution. The College Office must be kept posted with change of address. (b) Christian Formation: Catholic Students have to attend Christian Doctrine Classes and the Retreats organised annually.” “Principals are instructed to inform the Police and take necessary steps to dismiss the Student. Any Students/Interns/P.H. 49. (a) All the students should attend lectures in Medical Ethics regularly and appear for the examinations conducted.

The clinical subjects shall consist of all those detailed below in Phase III.consisting of Pre-clinical subjects (Human Anatomy. During this phase teaching of para-clinical and clinical subjects shall be done concurrently. Besides 60 hours for introduction to Community Medicine including Humanities. Bio-Chemistry and introduction to Community Medicine including Humanities). of 6 months each) from the date of commencement of his study for the subjects comprising the medical curriculum to the date of completion of examination and followed by one year compulsory rotating internship. Microbiology. Forensic Medicine including Toxicology and part of Community Medicine.1 Training Period and Time Distribution (1) Every student shall undergo a period of certified study extending over 4½ academic years divided into 9 semesters.e. (i. rest of the time shall be somewhat equally divided between Anatomy and Physiology plus Biochemistry combined (Physiology 2/3 and Biochemistry 1/3) (b) Phase-II (3 semesters) .VII. Degree of Bachelor of Medicine and Surgery (Extract from Regulations) Effective from the academic year 1996 50.consisting of para-clinical/clinical subjects. The para-clinical subjects shall consist of Pathology. Pharmacology. (2) The period of 4½ years is divided into three phases as follows: (a) Phase-I (two semesters) . including one hour of lunch. Physiology including Bio-Physics. Each semester will consist of approximately 120 teaching days of 8 hours each college working time. 53 .

The Surgery and its allied specialities training will include General Surgery. Radiotherapy etc. Ophthalmology. etc. Anaesthesia. Tuberculosis and Chest. rest of teaching hours be divided for didactic lectures. Obstetrics and Gynaecology and Community Medicine. demonstrations. Skin and Sexually Transmitted Diseases. seminars. provided four chances are completed in three years from the date of enrollment. 1½ years (3 semesters) shall be devoted to para-clinical subjects. Pharmacology. Radio-diagnosis. Psychiatry. The Obstetrics and Gynaecology training will include family medicine. along with clinical postings. in various subjects. No student shall be permitted to join the Phase II (Para-clinical/clinical) group of subjects until he has passed in all the Phase I (Pre-clinical) subjects for which he will be permitted not more than four chances (actual examination). Infectious diseases etc. family welfare planning etc. During clinical phase (Phase III) pre-clinical and 54 . Paediatrics. Phase II will be devoted to para-clinical and clinical subjects. The Medicine and its allied specialities training will include General Medicine. (c) Phase-III (Continuation of study of clinical subjects for seven semesters after passing Phase-I) The clinical subjects to be taught during Phase II and III are Medicine and its allied specialities. Out of the time for Para-clinical teaching approximately equal time be allotted to Pathology. Surgery and its allied specialities. (3) The first two semesters (approximately 240 teaching days) shall be occupied in the Phase I (Pre-clinical) subjects and introduction to a broader understanding of the perspectives of medical education leading to delivery of health care. Besides clinical posting as per schedule mentioned herewith. Otorhinolaryngology. Orthopaedic Surgery including Physiotherapy and Rehabilitation. (4) After passing pre-clinical subjects. group discussions. Dentistry. Microbiology and Forensic Medicine and Community Medicine combined (1/3 Forensic Medicine and 2/3 Community Medicine).

two third schedule should include practicals. Note : (a) Passing in Ist Professional is compulsory before proceeding to Phase II training. (8) Phase distribution and Timing of Examinations: 6 Months 6 Months 6 Months 1 2 Ist professional examination (during second semester) 3 4 5 IInd professional examination (during fifth semester) 6 7 IIIrd professional Part I (during 7th semester) 8 9 IIIrd professional Part II (Final Professional) during 9th Semester. (b) A student who fails in the IInd professional examination. Learning process should include living experiences. clinicals or/and group discussions. (c) Passing in IIIrd Professional (Part I) examination is not compulsory before entering for 8th and 9th semester training. case studies and community health care activities..para-clinical teaching will be integrated into the teaching of clinical subjects where relevant. (7) Supplementary examination may be conducted within 6 months so that the students who pass can join the main batch and the failed students will have to appear in the subsequent year. shall not be allowed to appear in IIIrd Professional Part I examination unless he passes all subjects of IInd Professional examination. (6) Universities shall organize admission timings and admission process in such a way that teaching in first semester starts by 1st of August. problem oriented approach. however passing 55 .. (5) Didactic lectures should not exceed one third of the time schedule.

after Introductory Course in Clinical Methods in Medicine and Surgery of two weeks each for the whole class. published in the Gazette of India Part III. (ii) Regular periodical examinations shall be conducted throughout the course. evaluation of student assignment. A candidate lacking in the prescribed attendance and progress in any subject(s) in theory or practical/clinical in the first appearance will not be permitted to appear for the examination in that subject(s). practical and clinical jointly in each calendar year calculated from the date of commencement of the terms to the last working day as notified by the University in each of the subjects prescribed to be eligible to appear for the university examination (vide Medical Council of India Notification on Graduate Medical Education (Amendment) Regulations 2003. Section 4. 56 .3 Attendance Every candidate should have attendance not less than 75% of the total classes conducted in theory. The question of number of examinations is left to the institution. preparation for seminar. 50. During third to ninth semesters. Extraordinary issued on 15th October 2003).4 Internal Assessment (i) it shall be based on day-to-day assessment (see Note).2 Examination Regulations Essentials for qualifying to appear in professional examinations. 50. based on: 50. clinical postings of three hours duration daily as specified in the Table below is suggested for various departments. clinical case presentation etc. The performance in essential components of training is to be assessed. (iii) Day-to-day records should be given importance during internal assessment.of IIIrd Professional (Part I) is compulsory for being eligible for IIIrd Professional (Part II) examination.

(vi) Multiple choice questions (MCQ) test after completion of a system/teaching. (iv) Participation in project for health care in the community (planning stage to evaluation). conduct of experiment. Each item tested shall be objectively assessed and recorded.5 University Examinations Theory papers will be prepared by the examiners as prescribed. Practicals/clinicals will be conducted in the laboratories or hospital wards. (ii) Preparation of a clinical case for discussion. 50. (v) Proficiency in carrying out a practical or a skill in small research project. Emphasis should be on candidate’s capability in eliciting physical signs and their interpretation. (iii) Clinical case study/problem solving exercise. Some of the items can be assigned as Home work/Vacation work.(iv) Weightage for the internal assessment shall be 20% of the total marks in each subject. Note: Internal assessment shall relate to different ways in which students’ participation in learning process during semesters is evaluated. Nature of questions will be short answer type/objective type and marks for each part indicated separately. Some examples are as follows: (i) Preparation of subject for students seminar. Objective will be to assess proficiency in skills. interpretation of data and logical conclusion. Clinical cases should preferably include common diseases not esoteric syndromes or rare disorders. 57 . (v) Student must secure at least 50% marks of the total marks fixed for internal assessment in a particular subject in order to be eligible to appear in final university examination of that subject.

Third Professional . Third Professional . Evaluation will be carried out on an objective basis.(Final Professional) . University Examinations shall be held as under:- First Professional . Otorhinolaryngology and Community Medicine.Part I . Physiology and Bio-Chemistry. ECG. in the subjects of Ophthalmology. Candidate’s skill in interpretation of common investigative data. in the subjects of Anatomy. in the subjects of Pathology. Pharmacology and Forensic Medicine. Rare cases/ obscure syndromes. minimum skills alongwith clear concepts of the fundamentals which are necessary for him to carry out his professional day-to-day work competently. Microbiology. The examinations are to be designed with a view to ascertain whether the candidate has acquired the necessary knowledge. etc. Obstetrics & Gynaecology and Paediatrics. Surgery. also is to be evaluated. Viva/oral includes evaluation of management approach and handling of emergencies. There shall be one main examination in a year and a supplementary to be held not later than 6 months after the publication of its results. Clinical cases/practicals shall take into account common diseases which the student is likely to come in contact in practice. identification of specimens. long cases of neurology shall not be put for final examination.In the Seventh Semester of Phase III. x-rays.At the end of Phase III training in the subjects of Medicine. 58 .In the second semester of Phase I training. Question papers should preferably be of short structure/objective type.In the Fifth Semester of Phase II training.Part II . Second Professional .

which His Holiness personally blessed.) for the best research work in any field of Medicine. from among the priests. by the Catholic Schools of Bombay in honour of His Eminence Valerian Cardinal Gracias). Awarded to a member of the staff of St. Two prizes. Registrars. John’s Medical College. Menino D’Souza Award” Awarded to one male and one female graduate on completion of their internship for their all round performance during the last two years of M. A-3 “Archbishop Thomas Pothacamury Memorial Prize” (Founded by the Governing Body on the recommendation of the first Dean. Awards. A-2 “Dr. one each for V and VII Term Students will be awarded for Ethics. A-5 “The Dean Louis and May Monteiro Prize” (Founded by the Governing Body in recognition of his service). Monteiro). on December 3. and Mrs. on the occasion of the Laying of the Corner Stone of the College Project. 59 . 1964 at Bombay. etc. Awarded for the best outgoing student. Prizes and Scholarships 51. The College awards the following prizes and scholarships each year. L. during the 38th International Eucharistic Congress. Dr. John’s Medical College. and its affiliated hospitals of the rank of Assistant Professors and below (Tutors. A-1 “Pope Paul VI Prize and Medal” (Founded in 1965 by His Holiness Pope Paul VI.B. these are regulated by the rules prescribed in each individual case.S. Awarded to the best outgoing student of St. of which the project is the Chief Memorial). studies and internship done in this Institution. and allied subjects which have been accepted for publication in a recognised journal. Religious Sisters and Religious Brothers.B.VIII. Bangalore. A-4 “Cardinal Gracias Ethics Prize” (Founded in 1970.

60 . Awarded to the student passing the regular 1st M. A-10 “Dr. M/s.B. Bombay Prize” (Founded in 1968. Examination at the first attempt and standing first among the students of the College in the Examination. Alphonsus Mathias) Awarded to the student passing the regular 2nd M. Monteiro in memory of his Brother-in-law).B. Luke. Awarded to the students obtaining the highest marks in Pathology at a Competitive Examination held by the College.S. Thomas.B. in memory of her husband).B. A-9 “Smt. by Mr. Awarded to the student passing the regular 3rd M. L. Fred and Domitilla Saldanha Memorial Prize” (Founded in 1965. by Rt. by the Catholic Medical Guild of St. Examination at the first attempt. Bangalore.B.J. in memory of his mother).S. A-7 “Joseph Saldanha Memorial Prize in Microbiology” (Founded by the Governing Body on the recommendation of Dr. at the regular University Examination. J.A-6 “Pio and Arinda Monteiro Memorial Prize in Pathology” (Founded by the Governing Body on the recommendation of Dr. A-8 “Catholic Medical Guild of St. Bombay). Gina Engineering Company.B. Awarded to the student obtaining the highest marks in Microbiology at a Competitive Examination held by the College. A-11 “Bishop Alphonsus Mathias Prize” (Founded in 1981. Monteiro in memory of his parents). at the first attempt. and stands first in the College in Ophthalmology. Awarded to the student who obtains the highest marks.S. Rev. L. Aleyamma Thanangatt Memorial Prize” (Founded in 1977. by the late Mrs. Luke. Domitilla Saldanha of Pune. and standing first among the students of the College in the Examination.

N. and by Dr.M. by the Paul Abrao Memorial Charitable Trust.B. N.K. I.N.T.I.I. and standing first among the Students of the College in Microbiology. and standing first among the students at the College in Forensic Medicine.O.B. Bhatia Prize” Awarded to the student passing the regular 1st M. G. Awarded to the student obtaining the highest marks in a competitive examination in E. Apte Prize of the A.S. by the students of the first M. Thomas in 1990) Awarded to the student obtaining the highest marks in Anatomy in both Internal Assessment and at the University Examination. Hasmukh J. and the Dept. in memory of his father).S. SJMC & H). A-17 “Dr.S.B.B. of E. Mehta Memorial Prize” (Founded in 1973. Awarded to the student passing the regular 2nd M. Mehta. Thomas Prize for Excellence in Anatomy” (Founded by Dr. Cochin.T. and standing first among the students of the College in Physiology.B. 61 . A-12 “The Paul Abrao Memorial Prize” (Founded in 1969. A-13 “Dr. Bangalore) Awarded to the student obtaining highest marks in Pharmacology at a competitive examination held by the College. Paul Abrao). Laboratories.T. Prashant H.” (Founded by the A.O.. Class 1973-74 batch. Awarded to an undergraduate student/intern whose work is adjudged to be the best for the year.Examination at the first attempt. by M. in memory of the late Dr. Examination at the first attempt. Examination at the first attempt. A-15 “Dr.I. A-16 “Astra Idl Prize” (Founded in 1980.B. either as an individual or as a joint project.L. held by this Institution. A-14 “The Major-General S.

A-21 “Bactroban Prize” (Founded by Smith Kline Beecham Pharmaceuticals in 1995) Awarded each year to an MBBS student who secures the highest marks at a competitive examination conducted by the Department of Dermatology. A-22 “P. John’s in 2012) Awarded each year to the final MBBS student securing the highest marks in a special examination conducted by the General Surgery Department 62 . Alumini St. Cecilia Franco in her Last Testament) Awarded to the BEST MBBS Student each year. Kushal Dhawan in 1990) Awarded to the student of the Final Year batch on the basis of performance at a special examination conducted by the Urology department. in 1995) Awarded each year to an MBBS student passing Bio-Chemistry at the first attempt and securing the highest marks among the students of the College. Noronha Award” (Founded by the late Mrs. Celine and Lawrence Lobo in 1991) Awarded to the Final MBBS student securing the highest marks in Obstetrics and Gynaecology at the University Examination each year.A-18 “Ram Narain Dhawan Urology Award” (Founded by Mr. Ltd. A-19 “The Dr. A-20 “The Martha Mary Pinto Prize” (Founded by Drs. Carlton Travels. Carlton Travels Award” (Founded by Dr.H. F. Manjunath Nayak Memorial Award” (Founded by Eros Pharma Pvt. A-23 “Dr.

Department of Physiology. John’s Medical College Hospital Silver Jubilee .Bank of Baroda Prize” (Founded by the Bank of Baroda. A-26 “St. Awarded to the final year MBBS student who scores highest marks in Community Health. SJMC. in the History of Medicine for an open Essay. Awarded to two Alumnae/ni of this Institution (one lay doctor and one Religious Sister Doctor) for outstanding rural service. A-27 “Smt.B. Mario Vaz.C. A-29 “The J. Vaz Memorial Prize in the history of Medicine” (Instituted by Dr. in 2002 in memory of his father) Awarded each year to II MBBS students. A-25 “Rev. 63 . Society for Medical Education in 1998).I. A-28 “Annual Awards for outstanding Rural service” (Instituted by the Governing Board of the C. Dr.A-24 “Cadila Health Care Prize” (Founded by Cadila Health Care in 1998) Awarded each year to the Final MBBS student securing the highest marks in a special examination conducted by the General Surgery Department. Joji Reddy Thumma Memorial Prize in Pharmacology” (Founded by Dr. Percival Fernandez) Awarded to Best Sports Person of the Year among the Medical College Students. Kasapareddy Thumma and Family members in 2001). Percival Fernandez Award” (Founded in the year 2000 by Dr. & Sri. Awarded to a student obtaining highest marks in Pharmacology in the University Exam. sjmc Campus branch in 2001).

and mother Mrs. by Dr. Nadig Memorial Prize” (Founded in 2006. Felix Misquith in 2003) One prize each to the student who passes the University Exam of 1st. K. 2nd and 3rd MBBS at first attempt and gets the highest number of total marks and should be a Catholic student. Thomas Kalam Prize” (Founded in 2009 by Rev. Thomas Kalam) Awarded for the best research projectcarried out by an MBBS student during the year. Chitra Stephen Solomon Memorial Award” (Founded by Mr. Gururaj Prasad. Solomon Ravikumar in 2004) Awarded to the best outgoing MBBS student in Community Health. A-32 “Mrs. A-31 “Dr.C. A-34 “Dr. in memory of Dr. R.B.) Awarded to the Phase III Part I MBBS student for securing highest marks in Ophthalmology in the prize examination conducted by the Department of Ophthalmology. Kalpana Rao Prize” (Founded in 2008. Dr. B. by the SJMC Faculty and Alumni who were associated with Dr. Serene Annie Francis of 1998 batch in 2004 in memory of her grandmother) Awarded to an MBBS student passing General Medicine at first attempt and securing highest marks among students of St. Dr. A-33 “Dr.A-30 “Mrs. brother of Dr. 64 . Lititia Misquith Awards” .S. John’s Medical College. Annamma Antony Athiparampil Prize” (Founded by Dr. A-35 “Rev. Vedavati and members of her family) Awarded to an MBBS student for securing highest marks in the University exam in Biochemistry. Kalpana. Nadig.3 Awards (Founded by Dr. R.C. Kalpana Rao.

to a Catholic student of Karnataka whose parents’/guardians’ income does not exceed Rs. Professor & Head.per year and who possess sufficient merit as judged by satisfactory conduct and progress. Department of Pathology. S-2 “The Dean Louis Monteiro Scholarship” (Instituted in the Silver Jubilee Year. Kini Prize for Excellence in Pathology” (Founded by Dr. This scholarship is tenable subject to satisfactory conduct and progress throughout the 1st M.S. S-1 “The Cardinal Gracias Scholarship” (Founded in 1966 by the Catholic Schools of Bombay. Usha Kini. Marguerite Pinto..000/. Fr. Alumna of Batch 1964. John’s Medical College. who was the first President of the C.J. S-4 “Karnataka Region Catholic Bishops’ Scholarship” (Instituted by Fr. 24.B.000/.G. 12. in May 2010 in honour of her parents) Awarded each year to an MBBS students obtaining highest marks in Pathology in both internal assessment and at the University examination. 6.N. each year.B.) Awarded on merit-cum-means basis. F.A-36 “Mrs.000/. in honour of her Father).B.I. former Secretary of the Karnataka Region Catholic Bishops’ Council. S-3 “Rev. to one student whose parents’/ guardians’ income does not exceed Rs. G.000/.C. Awarded each year. Awarded. 24. Loesch. 65 .per year. on application. S. by Dr. Society for Medical Education). Course. Memorial Scholarship” Awarded to a newly admitted student whose parents’/guardians’ income does not exceed Rs. St. Ignatius Pinto. to two students whose parents’/ guardians’ income does not exceed Rs. & Mr.per year. on the occasion of the conferment of the national title of ‘Padma Vibhushan’ on His Eminence Valerian Cardinal Gracias.per year and who possesses sufficient merit as judged by satisfactory conduct and progress. on application. on merit-cum-means basis.

Thomas Putti Memorial Scholarship” (Founded by Dr.C. Noronha Scholarship” (Founded by the Will of Mrs. Balasundaram in 1992) Awarded to one male MBBS Student on a merit-cum-means basis each year.J. S-6 “The S. John P.C. S-9 “The Smt. Cecilia Franco in 1993) Awarded to an MBBS Student on a merit-cum-means basis each year.M. Parents’ Association in 1991). Balasundaram in 1992) Awarded to one female MBBS Student on a merit-cum-means basis each year. van der Ploeg’s Golden Jubilee 1982 Scholarship” Awarded to a Religious Sister Medical Student. Narayan Iyer Scholarship” (Founded by Dr. A. S-5 Fr. S-8 “Mr.J.H. S-11 “Dr.M. Joseph Putti in 1991) Awarded to an Undergraduate or Postgraduate student of St.C. if any conducted by the University. A. 66 .N. Alumni Association Scholarships” (Founded by the Executive Committee of the SJMC Alumni Association in 1991) Awarded to two MBBS students on a merit-cum-means basis each year. S-10 “The A. F. as well as the conduct and behaviour of the applicant. John’s Medical College on merit-cum-means basis each year.N. This Scholarship is tenable subject to the marks secured at the qualifying examination.M.G. Parents’ Association Scholarship” (Founded by the S. Kamalamma Narayana Iyer Scholarship” (Founded by Dr. Awarded to an MBBS Student on merit-cum-means basis each year. S-7 “The S.J. with additional weightage to those who show keen interest in Cancer Research.M.

Charles D’Souza Scholarship” (Founded by Dr.S. Sr. S-14 “Dr. S-18 “Mohan Peter Family Scholarships” (Founded in 1998 by Dr. Santhosh Prabhu. 67 . alumnus of batch 1963) Awarded to 4 MBBS students each year on a merit-cum-means basis. alumnus of batch 1973 in honour of his father) Awarded to one MBBS student on a merit-cum-means basis.B. S-13 “Peter Menezes Scholarship” (Founded by Mrs. Mohan Peter. A. Louise Rebello in 1995) Awarded to one MBBS student on a merit-cum-means basis each year. student each year on a merit-cum-means basis.S-12 “Dr. Mary Glowrey JMJ-CHAI Scholarship” (Founded by The Catholic Health Association of India in 1995) Awarded to two MBBS students on a merit-cum-means basis each year. Yesupriya’s family in 1993) Awarded to an MBBS Student on a merit-cum-means basis each year. S-16 “Dr. Brice Menezes in 1994 in memory of her husband) Awarded to two MBBS students on a merit-cum-means basis each year. Yesupriya Scholarship” (Founded by Alumni of Batch 1968 and Dr. S-17 “Bishop Sebastian Mankuzhikary Memorial Scholarship” (Founded in 1997 by the Bishop Sebastian Mankuzhikary Memorial Trust set up by the immediate family of the late Bishop Sebastian Mankuzhikary) Awarded to one M.B. S-15 “Ms Louise Rebello Scholarship” (Founded by Ms.

De Heredia Scholarship” (Founded in the year 2000 by Mr. 54. Manuel Joseph Vempilly Foundation has been established by Dr. National Loan Scholarship or by private agencies. Manuel Joseph of Batch 1974 with an initial capital of Rs.) 53. M. Marian Menezes Scholarship” (Founded in the year 2012 by Dr. 68 . Grants: The Bank of Baroda has given a grant to this institution in the year 1996. The College will extend assistance to its students to secure scholarships offered by Government (e. 1. 52. F. S-20 “Richard Alphonsus Miranda Scholarship” (Founded in the year 2007 by Mrs. Brice Menezes) Awarded to an MBBS lay student on merit-cum-means basis. Marian Menezes) Awarded to an deserving undergraduate Medical Student.A. S-20 “ assist his Alma Mater and the poor patients in the Hospital.g.S-19 “Dr.00.J.000/. Foundation: Dr. Heredia) Awarded to an MBBS Student on means-cum-merit basis. The interest of this grant Corpus is earmarked for the maintenance of our Mugalur Rural Health Training Centre. for which the students are eligible.

110 066. Children of para-military personnel: Liaison Officer. Puram. Category Authority to whom the No. FR-I Section. personnel Ministry of Home Affairs. New Delhi-110 021 . New Delhi .110 011 4. ii) for R & AW/SFF/ARC personnel: Cabinet Secretariat.Appendix I Reservation of seat for a nominee of the Government of India One seat is reserved in the College for a nominee of the Government of India falling under one or another of the following categories.110 001. Akbar Bhawan. Ministry of Defence. i) for CRPF/BSF/SSB etc. Bikaner House (Annexe). 2. the authority to whom the application for nomination is to be addressed. Chanakyapuri. Students belonging to States/ Union Territories with no Medical/Dental College Health Secretary. New Delhi . 1. Kendriya Sainik Board. New Delhi-110 021 5. Wards of Defence personnel 3. 5. New Delhi . State/Union Territory Government. For meeting diplomatic/bilateral commitments 69 Ministry of External Affairs. applications are to be sent. is shown against each category: Sl. North Block. West Block-IV. Students Cell. Children of Indian staff serving in Ministry of External Affairs. R. Wing No. Shahjahan Road. Chanakyapuri. Akbar Bhawan. EA-II Section. K. Indian Missions abroad Welfare Cell.

70 . Community Centre.6. 8. 4-Deen Dayal Upadhyay Marg. National Bravery Award Winning Children Indian Council for Child Welfare. Department of Secondary & Higher Education. New Delhi . Rohini. Civilians affected by Terrorism Ministry of Home Affairs.110 002. New Delhi.110 085 7. Delhi . Sector 3. Tibetan Refugees Central Tibetan Schools Administration. Ministry of Human Resource Development. Ess Ess Plaza. IS Division. North Block.

These sources should have (a) nearly equal frequencies (b) exactly equal frequencies (c) different frequencies (d) very different frequencies. Answer has to be written on OMR paper with HB pencil. 71 . Model Questions Beats are produced when two sources are sounded together. Chemistry. as this is purely an aptitude test to gauge a candidate’s Motivation. designed to test knowledge. Values No preparation is required to appear for this paper. Compassion. Candidates are supposed to bring pencils. Physics. A mixture of acetone and methanol can be separated by (a) steam distillation (b) vacuum distillation (c) simple distillation (d) fractional distillation Brainless nervous system is present in (a) Cockroach (b) Amoeba (c) Hydra (d) Earthworm. understanding and application. pencil sharpner and eraser. Values and English Questions will be of objective type.Appendix II Entrance Test 2009 I. Comprehension and Moral Attitudes in relation to the aims and objectives of medical studies and health care. Biology. Aptitude. Social Awareness.

Mathew 72 . Portion for the May. when answering the questions in this paper. Catechism of the Catholic Church Part II. however. should prepare themselves for questions on Christian Doctrine and the Bible. feeling and opinions. Section II Chapter II . attitudes. 2013 Test is as follows: A. knowledge. Bible Old Testament New Testament : Book of Exodus : Gospel of St. Catholic Students. rather than answer what you imagine the College wants you to say.Sacraments of Healing B.Express your own convictions.

relative motion along one dimension . 1.laws of friction .Physics for society and technology (List of important discoveries) 1. . 73 .dimensional analysis .derivation of law of conservation of momentum with examples in daily life .velocitytime and acceleration .third law of motion . addition and subtraction of vectors. derivation of F = ma.problems. mention of spring F = constant kx.mention of equations of motion under gravity .static friction.dimensions . kinetic friction .First Year P.advantages and disadvantages of friction .time graph . 2.position-time graph .second law as applied to variable mass situation .U.3 Friction : A self adjusting force .dimensional formulae . representation of a vector.force and inertia with examplesmomentum .1 Introduction to Physics : Physics as study of nature .origin of frictional forces .Appendix III Syllabus of Karnataka PUC Board for 1st and 2nd year PUC Physics Syllabus .principle of homogeneity of dimensions . mention of basic forces in nature .second law of motion.principle of rocket propulsion . unit vector.1 Motion in one dimension : Concept of a particle .angle of friction .systematic observation.3 Units and Dimensions : Fundamental and derived units .SI units .2 Scalars and Vectors : Definitions of scalars and vectors with examples.coefficient of friction .problems.apparent weight in a lift and rocket/ satellite .methods of reducing friction . 2. logical reasoning. scalar and vector products with examples. Comet Halley etc.C Unit 1 1.limitations Unit 2 Dynamics 2.inertial and non-inertial frames . model making. theoretical prediction with suitable examples like discovery of Neptune.problems.2 Newton’s laws of motion : First law of motion .Derivation of equations of motions from graphs .rolling friction .impulse and impulsive forces with examples .limiting friction .application to (i) Check the correctness of an equation (ii) Conversion of units (iii) Derivation of an equation .Identifying action and reaction forces with examples .

coefficient of restitution .S .definition of orbital velocity and escape velocity and mention of their expressions .illustration in the case of a body sliding down on an inclined plane .cyclist on a curve .problems. mention of expression for angle of banking .weightlessness . Uniform circular motion .satellites .statement and explanation of law of conservation of energy .mention of expression of moment of inertia of a thin rod.problems.banking of roads.statement and explanation of Kepler’s laws of planetary motion .strain . 2.statement of parallel and perpendicular axes theorem .remote sensing and essentials of space communication .explanation of elastic and inelastic collisions with examples . of triangle of forces and its converse .derivation of expression for gravitational potential energy and kinetic energy of a moving body .Lami’s theorem .problems. depth and latitude .5 Work . 2.mention of expression for potential energy of a spring .qualitative explanation of motion in three dimensions with examples .2.units of power .problems.power .Power .mention of expression for variation of g with altitude.derivation of equation for the trajectory of a projectile .brief explanation of Inertial mass and gravitational mass . cylinder.unit of work . range.1 Concurrent Co-planar forces : Definition of resultant and equilibrant .8 Elasticity : Stress .6 Rotational motion and rigid body dynamics : Angular displacement. 74 .7 Gravitation : Statement and explanation of law of gravitation .basic concepts of geo-stationary satellites.mention of equations for angular motion moment of inertia and radius of gyration .IRS and communication satellites .Energy : Work done by a force . sphere .derivations of expressions for time of flight.explanation of conservative and non conservative forces with examples .discussion of special case.moduli of elasticity .derivation of expression for centripetal acceleration .F.mention of expression of Young’s Modulus of elasticity in the case of a stretched string.4 Motion in two and three dimensions : Projectile motion .ballet dancer and diver-problems.definition of g derivation of relation between g and G .statements of work . launching of satellites . 2.statement of law of conservation of angular momentum with examples . maximum height.graphical representation of work done by a constant and variable force .statement of law of parallelogram of forces .energy . Unit 3 Statics theorem . when θ = 90o for a freely falling body . angular velocity and angular acceleration . 2.derivation of expression for magnitude and direction of two concurrent coplanar forces .Hooke’s law .

basic concepts of convention of heat .perfect black body .radiation .concept of buoyancy .Derivation of Mayer’s relation .kelvin scale of temperature .1 Gas laws : Statement and explanation of Boyle’s law and Charle’s law .problems. 4.definition of coefficient of viscosityqualitative explanation of temperature dependence of viscosity with examplesmention of Poiseuille’s formula .definition of pressure and volume coefficient of a gas .mention of Vander Waal’s equation of state for real gases.Wien’s displacement and Planck’s law .absolute zero .definition of surface energy and surface tension and angle of contact . sprayer.2 Moment of a force : Definition of moment of a force . KE and pressure energy of an element of a liquid flowing through a pipe . Unit 4 Fluid Mechanics 4.principle and working of total radiation pyrometer .2 Fluid Dynamics : Explanation of streamline and turbulent motion .mention of its applications . Newton’s law of cooling .4 Viscosity : Explanation of velocity gradient .Pascal’s law .statement and explanation of Archimedes principle .qualitative explanation of solar constant and surface temperature of sun .statement and explanation of laws of floatation.statement and explanation of Kirchoff’s law.definition of emissivity and absorptivity .mention of expressions for PE.mention of application of surface tension to (i) formation of drops and bubbles (ii) capillary action in wick of a lamp (iii) action of detergents.couple statements of general conditions of equilibrium of forces .mention of equation of continuity . 5.3. 75 .statement of law of moments and its applications to find the resultant of two like parallel forces .explanation of ratio of specific heat capacity and its importance .2 Specific of heat capacities of gases : Definition of specific heat capacity at constant pressure and at constant volume .explanation of degree of freedom .steady state .problems.explanation of isothermal and adiabatic changes .statement and explanation of Bernoulli’s theorem and its application to uplift of an aircraft.explanation of capillary rise and mention of its expression .radiant energy .properties of thermal radiation .1 Fluid Thrust : Explanation of fluid thrust and pressure and units of pressure derivation of P = ρgh .temperature gradientdefinition of coefficient of thermal conductivity .statement and explanation of Stoke’s law (qualitative) Unit 5 Heat and Thermodynamics equipartition of energy. 4.3 Surface tension : Concept of adhesive and cohesive forces .mention of perfect gas equation . 4. 5.Stefan’s law .3 Mode of heat transfer : Conduction of heat .

explanation of Newton’s formula for speed of sound . temperature. two & threedimensional waves with examples .M. 6.mention of equation of S. Unit 6 Oscillations .M. 6. in S.definition of wave intensity and its unit .classification of waves.wave as a carrier of energy .concept of phase of wave .first law of thermodynamics .y = a sin ωt .definition of wave intensity and its unit .mention of expression of K.mention of relation between intensity and loudness medium . Definition and explanations of S.problems.mechanical and electromagnetic waves (ii) based on vibration of particles in the medium . adiabatic.Properties of Sound .definition of sound intensity .problems.brief note on light waves.definition of wave amplitude.different statements of second law of thermodynamics .correction by Laplace .Longitudinal & transverse waves .Waves and Sound 6.explanation of phase diagram .H.mention of characteristics of S. seismic waves .2 Waves : Waves around us .definition of a progressive wave and its characteristics .Longitudinal & transverse waves .graphical representation of SHM .problems.H. radio waves.E.1 Oscillations : Explanation of periodic motion with examples .definition of wave amplitude. . sound waves. and P.statement and explanation of principle of superposition of waves with examples .H. wave period.application to isothermal.derivation of equation of a progressive wave . wave period.explanation of loudness and its unit definition of intensity level and its unit .concept of phase of a wave .E.3 Sound .M.explanation of reversible and irreversible processes . 76 .problems.derivation of equation of a progressive wave .application to refrigerators .qualitative explanation of entropy . pressure.statement and explanation of principle of superposition of waves with examples .different forms of a progressive wave equation .mechanical and electromagnetic waves (ii) based on vibration of particles in the medium . two & three-dimensional waves with examples . wavelength and wave velocity .one. isochoric processes .4 Thermodynamics : Statement of Zeroth law and its significance .derivation v = ƒλ to establish the relation between path difference and phase difference definition of a progressive wave and its characteristics .mention of expression of velocity and acceleration of a particle executing S.derivation v = ƒλ to establish the relation between path difference and phase difference . . micro waves.Carnot’s cycle . . wavelength and wave velocity .Definition period. Definition of linear displacement and angular displacement. wave frequency.definition of phase . humidity and wind .H.M.different forms of a progressive wave equation . frequency and their relation.Newton . isobaric. .Carnot’s heat engine and mention of expression for efficiency . .one.mention of Clausius Clapeyron equation and its application in the change of boilling and freezing point . wave frequency.speed of sound in a gas . (i) based on medium .M.H.5.e.Laplace formula discussion of factors affecting speed i.

correction by Laplace .total internal reflection and its applications . pressure.6 Acoustics of Buildings : Explanation of reverberation and reverberation time factors affecting reverberation time .characteristics .mention of relation between intensity and loudness .derivation of expression for apparent frequency in general case and discussion to special cases .sun and other main sequence stars .laws of transverse vibrations in a stretched string .requisites for good acoustics.characteristics of a musical note .qualitative comparison of Doppler effect in sound and light problems.definition of sound intensity .mention of zones of the atmosphere and insolations .application of beats (i) to find the frequency of a note (ii) to tune the musical instruments .problems.stellar evolution in brief.explanation of loudness and its unit definition of intensity level and its unit .Doppler effect .Formation of stationary waves .theory of different modes of vibration of air in a closed pipe and in an open pipe .magnetosphere and Van-Allen Belts explanation of Aurora and its significance.derivation of equation for fundamental frequency & harmonics .end correction .Vibration in a stretched string . Unit 7 Earth’s atmosphere and Astrophysics 7.ozone layer and its significance .qualitative explanation of internal temperature and pressure of a star .mention of mass luminosity relation of a star .mention of optimum reverberation time for speech & music .4 Sound .optical fibers and its application in communication .explanation of forced oscillations.its theory .explanation of Newton’s formula for speed of sound .Newton . 6.basic concept of photon diffusion time .distinction between noise and musical note .5 Stationary Waves . humidity and wind .Properties of sound .1 Earth’s Atmosphere : Mention of variation of earth’s atmospheric pressure with height .2 Astrophysics : Mention of physical properties of stars .6.1 Refraction at a plane surface : Refraction through a parallel sided glass slab . and normal shift (object in a denser medium) . 77 .discussion of factors affecting speed i.derivation of expressions for lateral shift. II Year Unit 1 Geometrical Optics 1.Laplace formula . 6.explanation of ionosphere .speed of sound in a gas .mention of Sabine’s formula .e.phenomenon of beats and its theory .explantation of HR diagram . 7. temperature. resonance and damped oscillations problems.

importance of speed of light. 2.explanation of plane of polarisation and plane of vibration .derivation of lens maker’s formula .Brewster’s law.Michelson’s rotating mirror experiment to determine speed of light .optical activity .experimental arrangement for pure spectrum . double refraction.qualitative explanation of diffraction at single slit and analysis of diffraction pattern (Fraunhoffer type) .construction and application of polaroids .problems.2 Interference .dispersive power . 78 .A brief explanation of Newton’s corpuscular theory.4 Polarisation . v and r for refraction at a spherical surface (concave towards a point object in a denser medium) .mention of 1 . 2. Huygens’ wave theory and Maxwell’s electromagnetic theory . 2.problems. .problems. derivation of expression for fringe width . Unit 2 Physical Optics 2.mention of circularly and elliptically polarised light .construction and working of Laurent’s half shade polarimeter .mention of condition for dispersion without deviation .derivation of conditions for constructive and destructive interference .specific rotatory power .limit of resolution .Explanation of the phenomenon .magnification derivation of expression for the equivalent focal length of combination of two thin lenses in contact .1.Explanation of the phenomenon .3 Refraction at a spherical surface .Young’s double slit experiment.derivation of the relation connecting n. selective absorption . 1.deviation produced by a thin prism .resolving power Rayleigh’s criterion .2 Refraction through a prism : Derivation of expression for the refractive index in terms of A and D .Explanation of the phenomenon theory of interference .dual nature of light.problems. expresssion for speed of light qualitative explanation of Hertz’s C= √ µo εo experiment .qualitative explanation of plane diffraction grating at normal incidence .distinction between Fresnel and Fraunhoffer diffraction .power of a lens .methods of producing plane polarised light : by reflection.mention of expression for equivalent focal length of two thin lenses separated by a distance .brief explanation of Planck’s quantum theory of radiation .1 Introduction to Theories of Light .representation of polarised and unpolarised light .problems.5 Speed of light .dispersion through a prism .qualitative explanation of interference at thin films and Newton’s rings .3 Diffraction . u.definition and mention of expression for resolving powers of microscope and telescope . 2. refraction.

concept of dipole .1 Electric charges .derivation of expression for branch currents .3 Magnetic effect of electric current .concept of super conductivity .mention of expression for the field due to a dipole .principle of a capacitor .statement and explanation of Biot .Magnetic field produced by electric current .SI unit of charge.derivation of the relation between electric field and potential derivation of expression for potential due to an isolated charge .derivation of expression for current I = neAvd .mention of expression for torque on a dipole . absolute and relative permitivity .definition of capacitance and its unit .colour code for resistors .problems. 4.principle of metre bridge .Concept of electro field .explanation of potential energy of a system of charges .explanation of critical temperature.definition of field strength derivation of expression for the field due to an isolated charge.2 Electrostatic Field .derivation of expression for capacitance of parallel plate capacitor .problems.explanation of Wheastone’s network .2 Kirchoff’s laws . 3. 4.definition of dipole moment .deduction of Ohm’s law .origin of resistance definition of resistivity .derivation of expression for energy stored in a capacitor .mention of expression for capacitance of spherical and cylindrical capacitors .Concept of charge . 3.explanation of electric flux .explanation of polarisation of a dielectric medium .derivation of expression for effective resistance of resistances in series and parallel .statement and explanation of Gauss theorem and its applications to derive expressions for electric intensity (a) near the surface of a charged conductor (b) near a spherical conductor .Savart’s (Laplace’s ) law .concept of electric potential .definition of emf and internal resistance of a cell .dielectric strength .Statement and explanation of Kirchoff’s laws for electrical network .Coulomb’s law.temperature coefficient of resistance .1 Electric current : Microscopic view of current through conductors (random motion or electrons) .Explanation of capacity of a conductor and factors on which it depends .derivation of expression for capacity of a spherical conductor . Unit 4 Current electricity 4.thermistors and mention of their uses .problems.mention of uses of capacitors .derivation of expression for equivalent capacitance of capacitors in series and parallel .Ohm’s law applied to a circuit . critical field and high temperature superconductors .concept of lines of force and their characteristics .derivation of the condition for its balance by applying Kirchoff’s laws .mention of uses of superconductors .problems.3 Capacitors .Unit 3 Electrostatics 3.derivation 79 .explanation of drift velocity and mobility .

of expression for magnetic field at any point on the axis of a circular coil carrying
current and hence expression for magnetic field at the centre - current in a circular
coil as a magnetic dipole - explanation of magnetic moment of the current loop mention of expression for the magnetic field due to (i) a straight current carrying
conductor (ii) at a point on the axis of a solenoid - basic concepts of terrestrial
magnetism - statement and explanation of Tangent law - construction and theory
of tangent galvanometer - problems.
4.4 Mechanical effect of electric current - Mention of expression for force on a
charge moving in magnetic field - mention of expression for force on a conductor
carrying current kept in a magnetic field - statement of Fleming’s left hand rule explanation of magnetic field strength in terms of flux density - derivation of
expression for the force between two parallel conductors carrying currents and hence
definition of ampere - mention of expression for torque on a current loop kept in
an uniform magnetic field - construction and theory of moving coil galvanometer
- conversion of a pointer galvanometer into an ammeter and voltmeter - problems.
4.5 Electromagnetic induction - Statement and explanation of Faraday’s laws of
electromagnetic induction and Lenz’s law - derivation of expression for emf induced
in a rod moving in a uniform magnetic field - explanation of self induction and
mutul induction - mention of expression for energy stored in a coil - explanation
of eddy currents - alternating currents - derivation of expression for sinusoidal
emf - definition of phase and frequency of ac - mention of the expression for
instantaneous, peak, rms, and average values - derivation of expression for current
in case of ac applied to a circuit containing (i) pure resistor (ii) inductor (iii)
capacitor - derivaion of expression for impedance and current in LCR series circuit
by phasor diagram method - explanation of resonance - derivation of expression
for resonant frequency - brief account of sharpness of resonance and Q - factor mention of expression for power in ac circuits - power factor and wattless current
- qualitative description of choke - basic ideas of magnetic hysteresis - construction
and working of transformers - mention of sources of power loss in transformers - ac
meters - principle and working of moving iron meter - qualitative explanation of
transmission of electrical power - advantages of ac and dc - problems.

Unit 5 Atomic Physics
5.1 Introduction to atomic physics - Mention of the types of electron emission
- description and theory of Dunnington’s method of finding e/m of an electron explanation of types of spectra; emission and absorption spectra - brief account
of Fraunhoffer lines - qualitative explanation of electromagnetic spectrum with
emphasis on frequency.
5.2 Photo electric Effect : Explanation of photo electric effect - experiment to study
photo electric effect - experimental observations - Einstein’s photo electric equation


and its explanation - principle and uses of photo cells: (i) photo emissive (ii) photo
voltaic (iii) photo conductive cells - problems.
5.3 Dual nature of matter - Concept of matter waves - arriving at the expression for
de Brogile Wave length - principle and working of G.P. Thomson’s experiment principle of Electron Microscope, Scanning Electron Microscope, Transmission
Electron Microscope and Atomic Force Microscope.
5.4 Bohr’s Atom model : Bohr’s atomic model for Hydrogen like atoms - Bohr’s
postulates - arriving at the expressions for radius, velocity, energy and wave
number - explanation of spectral series of Hydrogen - energy level diagram explanation of ionization and excitation energy - limitations of Bohr’s theory qualitative explanation of Sommerfeld & Vector atom models - problems.
5.5 Scattering of light : Explanation of coherent and incoherent scattering - blue of the
sky and sea - red at sunrise and sunset - basic concepts and applications of Raman
5.6 Lasers : Interaction between energy levels and electromagnetic radiation - laser
acton - population inversion - optical pumping - properties of lasers - construction and
working of Ruby laser - mention of applications of lasers - brief account of photonics
5.7 Nuclear Physics : Characteristics of nucleus - qualitative explanation of liquid
drop model - qualitative explanation of nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) and its
applications in medical diagnostics as MRI - nuclear forces and their characteristics explanation of Einstein’s mass - energy relation - definition of amu and eV - arriving
at 1 amu=931 Mev - examples to show the conversion of mass into energy and
vice-versa - mass defect - binding energy - specific binding energy - BE curve packing fraction.

Nuclear fission with equations - nuclear chain reaction - critical mass - controlled
and un-controlled chain reactions - types of nuclear reactors and mention of their
principles - disposal of nuclear waste. Nuclear fusion - stellar energy (carbon &
proton cycles) - problems.

5.8 Radioactivity : Laws of radioactivity - (i) Soddy’s group displacement laws - (ii)
decay law - derivation of N=No.e-λt - explanation of decay constant - derivation of
expression for half life - mention of expression for mean life - relation between
half and mean life - units of activity; Bequerrel and Curie - Artificial transmutation
: Artificial radioactivity - radio isotopes and mention of their uses - brief account
of biological effects of radiations and safety measures - problems.
5.9 Elementary particles - Basic concepts of leptons and hadrons - qualitative
explanation of β-decay - neutrino hypothesis and Quarks.


5.10 Solid state electronics - Qualitative explanation of Band theory of solids classification of conductors, insulators and semiconductors - intrinsic and extrinsic
semiconductors - p-type and n-type semiconductors - construction and action of
pn - junction - forward and reverse biasing - half wave and full wave rectification
- function and application of light emitting diodes - photo diode - laser diode transistors - npn and pnp transistors - action of transistor - npn transistor as an
amplifier in CE mode.
5.11 Digital Electronics - Logic gates - AND, OR, NOR & NAND symbols and truth
table - applications of logic gates (Boolean equations) - half adder and full adder.
5.12 Soft condensed matter physics - Liquid crystals - classification, thermotropic
(nematic, cholesteric and smectic) and lyotropic liquid crystals - mention of
applications of liquid crystals - basic concept of emulsions, gels & foams.


General Biology Topics

B.1 Biosystematics

Introduction - a) Need, history and types of classification (Artificial,
and Phylogenetic)

b) Species concept, Binomial nomenclature with examples,
Rules and advantages of binomial nomenclature.


Linnaean hierarchy - Kingdom to species with examples (Cocos nucifera and
Homo sapiens).


The five-kingdom system of classification in detail - General characters of
kingdoms Monera, Protista, Mycota, Metaphyta and Metazoa.


Cell Biology


Cell Structure


Structure and functions of cell components - cell wall, plasma membrane (fluid
mosaic model), endoplasmic reticulum, plastids (brief), mitochondria (brief),
Golgi complex, Ribosomes, Lysosomes, Centrosome, vacuole and nucleus nuclear envelope (nuclear pores and nuclear lamina) nucleoplasm, nucleolus
and chromatin. A brief account of ergastic substances (mention about reserve
food, secretory and excretory substances wtih examples).


2.3. 2.6 Concept of cell senescence and apoptosis (programmed cell death).3. 2.2 Concept of cell cycle.2. size and number of and non-living properties of viruses.3 General structure . shape.2 Chromosomes 2. Autosomes and allosomes. 2.1. chemical nature with one example of disease each . satelite. Karyotype and idiogram. 2.meaning of cancer. 2. 83 .3. 2.2 Viruses 3.1.4 Types of chromosomes based on the position of centromere. II Botany Topics B. 2.3 Diversity of life on Earth 3.3.2 Differences between plant cell and animal cell. 2.Concept of centromere (primary constriction). secondary constriction. chemical and biological carcinogens with examples).6 Numerical aspects of chromosomes: A brief note on aneuploidy (monosomy and trisomy) and euploidy (haploidy.3 Cell Reproduction 2. discovery.1 Introduction . kinetochore. Cancer . causes of cancer (physical.Creutzfeldt-Jacob disease (CJD) and Potato spindle tuber disease (PSTV) 3. benign and malignant tumours.definition.1 Prions and Viroids Concept of Prions and Viroids . Lymphoma and Leukemia).2. types of cancer (Carcinoma.2. 2. Ultrastructural organization of the eukaryotic chromosome .2. Sarcoma.3 Mitotic division and significance. diploidy and polyploidy). 2.3.4 Meiotic division and its significance.nucleosome model.1 Kingdom Monera and other Simple Living Forms 3.2.2 Chemical composition and function.1 Discovery. characters of cancer cells.1 Cell division and types. telomere. 2.

1. Anthrax.1 Introduction.1. Gastric ulcer.1.photosynthetic and chemosynthetic. Importance in Genetic engineering and Importance in mineral extraction.2 Types of Viruses .2 Classification of bacteria based on mode of nutrition (Heterotrophic bacteria parasitic.3 Ultrastructure of the bacterial cell 3.4. Bacterial diseases . Retting.3. a) Beneficial aspects .1.1. Potato Mottle. Tuberculosis and Syphilis (details of treatment are not required).1.3 Structure of T4 Bacteriophage. 3.1.1.Tobacco Mosaic. 3.2. 3.1 Introduction 3.4 Cyanobacteria 3. Poliomyelitis.1. Herpes. Viral diseases in man.3 Bacteria 3. 3. c) A brief introduction on Archaea and their importance.3 Differences between bacteria and Cyanobacteria.2. 3. Cauliflower Mosaic.1.2 Structure and reproduction of Nostoc. Hepatitis-B.Plant viruses. Dog distemper. viral diseases in animals . AIDS and Conjunctivitis). endospore formation and sexual mechanism (genetic recombination in bacteria transduction.4. Antibiotics. DNA viruses and RNA viruses (Only definitions with examples to include the following: Viral diseases in plants .1. 3.Scavenging.4. Animal viruses.1.Brief and introductory information on the following diseases: Citrus canker. definition and one example for each group).3.3. Cholera. saprophytic and symbiotic . Fermentation.Japanese Encephalitis.3. b) Harmful aspects Food spoilage and food poisoning.Rabies. 84 .3.5 Importance of bacteria. transformation and conjugation with detail of HFR conjugation only). multiplication of T4 phage (Lytic cycle only). 3.and Autotrophic bacteria .asexual reproduction by binary fission.4 Reproduction in bacteria .4 Importance of Cyanobacteria. Ecological importance. Leaf mosaic of tomato and Banana Bunchy Top. Bacterial viruses.

2 Kingdom Protista 3.4. Bryopsida .3. 3. Duteromycota Cercospora.Anthoceros. 3. 3.3.3 Taxonomic position of Algae with reference to the five-kingdom classification choosing the following examples: Desmids (typical members of Protista) and Spirogyra ( A member of Metaphyta) are both included in division Chlorophyta (Green Algae).1 General characters. 3.Cycas.3 Kingdom Mycota .1 General characters of Fungi. 85 . 3.Saccharomyces. Coniferopsida .Psilotum.2. 3. 3.3 Importance of Fungi.Cycadopsida .1 General characters of Pteridophytes. Chrysophyta (Diatoms).1.1 General characters of Gymnosperms.4. Basidiomycota .4.2 Mentioning classes wtith suitable examples .) 3.4 Kingdom Metaphyta 3.3.2 Mentioning the following divisions wtih suitable examples. Euglenophyta (Euglena) and Protozoa (to be studied in Zoology.3.3 Gymnosperms 3. Zygomycota .Hepaticopsida . Pteropsida .2.Selaginella.Funaria. Sphenopsida .Gnetum.Rhizopus.4.1 General characters of Bryophytes. Gnetopsida .Riccia.Equisetum.4. Ascomycota .1 Bryophyta 3.4. 3.1.The Fungi 3.4. 3.3. A brief account of mushroom culturing (paddy straw mushroom culturing).2 Pteridophyta 3.2 Mentioning divisions with suitable examples.2.2.2. Anthocerotopsida . Lycopsida .4 Importance of Algae (in brief).2.Agaricus.4.3.2 Mentioning classes with suitable examples: Psilotopsida .2 Mentioning classes with suitable examples .Pinus.4. 3. 3.Nephrolepis.

4. Bisexual. iv. syngeny. b) Essential whorl: i. ii. axile.3 Internal strutcture of essential parts a) T.3. concept of carpel. trilocular and multilocular conditions.Polypetalous and Gamopetalous conditions. Zygomorphic.S of mature anther and structure of the pollen grain (Microsporogenesis not needed) b) Structure of a mature anatropous ovule (Megasporogenesis not needed) 86 . Sessile.monothecous and dithecous conditions with one example each. Gynoecium of a stamen. Types of gynoecium .parts of gynoecium. ii. 3. Technical terms used in description of flower . types marginal. Homochlamydeous.Valvate. Imbricate and Twisted types with one example each. Heterochlamydeous.4.2 Study of the Angiosperm flower. Complete flower. 3. Calyx . Concept of perianth. tricarpellary andmulticar pellary conditions.4 Angiosperms 3.4. Incomplete flower. Aestivation-definition and types. Ebracteolate. synandry and epipetaly. Types of gynoecium based on number of carpels monocarpellary. Corolla .definition. Hypogynous and Perigynous flowers. Unisexual. Anther lobes .4. Epigynous. Placentation .polysepalous and gamosepalous conditions with one example each. adelphy.unilocular. Bracteate. bilocular.4. bicarpellary. iii. basal and parietal.apocarpous and syncarpous gynoecium.Typical dicotyledonous and monocotyledonous plants (Brassica and grass) and differences between dicotyledons and monocotyledons.4. Ebracteate. Nature of ovary of gynoecium with reference to locule . Androecium . Pedicellate.4.1 General characters of Angiosperms . Bracteolate. The parts of the flower: a) Accessory whorls: i.

Entomophily.Adathoda vasica. Ocimum sanctum. Ornithophily and Hydrophily) with examples. Plumeria alba and Nerium indicum) Musaceae .2. Ephedra gerardiana.Rice and Jowar.fleshy fruits (drupe and berry). Homogamy) Agents (Anemophily. Rauwolfia serpentiana. Geitonogamy.Simple fruits .4.4 Pulses .4.4. Apocynaceae .1 Taxonomy 4.4. Multiple fruits .(Hibiscus. A typical dicotyledonous seed (Example: Bean seed) A typical monocotyledonous seed (Example : Maize grain) B.3.6 The Angiosperm fruit Definition.2 Distinguishing characters and plants of economic interest of the following families of angiosperms: Malvaceae . 4. types of fruits .1 An outline of classification system of Engler and Prantl.2. Definition.2 Oil yielding plants .4 Pollination in Angiosperms Definition.2.2. Gymnema sylvestre.7 The Angiosperm seed Concept of seed. 4.1. 4.Pigeon pea and Bengal gram. (Autogamy.Groundnut and Sunflower.5 Fertilization in Angiosperms . 3.5 Medicinal plants . Dry Fruits (capsule. Zoophily . self and cross pollination.(Musa paradisiaca and Ravenala madagascariensis) 4. Santalum album. Phyllanthus emblica 87 .1 Intoduction.(Catheranthus roseus. (Pollination mechanisms not needed) 3.Sorosis.4 Taxonomy and Economic Botany 4.2.4. Allogamy.4.4. Lady’s finger). 4.3 Cereals and millets . 4. Xenogamy. cypsela and cremocarp) and Pome (apple). a brief account of double fertilization and its significance (Embryogeny not required) 3. Cotton. Aggregate fruits etaerio of follicles.2 Economic Botany 4. Cleistogamy.1. types.4. Dryopteris.

4.2. and methods of control with reference to the following diseases: i.3. etiology.2 Biomolecules 2.3 Applied branches and career prospects . type and nature of pathogens. 1.1 Classical branches . sucrose and lactose) and 88 .monosaccharides (ribose. Z. Branches of Biology (definitions only) 1.2 Interdisciplinary branches . 1. parts used and uses only). Tikka disease of goundnut iii.5 Elements of Plant Pathology Symptoms. sylviculture.3. entomology.1 Definition of Biology and its main branches . deoxyribose.Pepper. glucose. oligosaccharides (maltose.agriculture. 1.Botany and Zoology. B. cocoa and tea. cytology.4 Role of biology in dispelling myths and disbeliefs.7 Beverages . fructose and galactose). organic evolution and palaeontology.1 Carbohydrates Definition Classsification .3. apiculture. cloves and cardamom. physiology.1 Introduction to Biology 1. Biology: Part II (Zoology) Theory III General Biology Topics Z. developmental biology.2 Scope of Biology. microbiology and bioinformatics. 1. pathology. genetics. anatomy.biophysics.6 Spices . biosystematics.2. Banana bunchy top ii.morphology. 1. ecology. (mntioning Scientific names. biochemistry and biostatistics. family. 4.3. Crown gall (of any common dicot plant).Coffee. histology.

progesterone and testosterone). 3. glycoproteins (mucin of saliva). mention of types (DNA and RNA) and functions (structural details are not required). cellulose.2 Organic Evolution 89 . 3.Chromoproteins (haemoglobin). histones.polysaccharides (starch. 3. pectin. properties. Oparin’s Theory of chemical evolution of life (Views of Haldane and Sidney Fox to be mentioned). sterols (cholesterol) and prostaglandins.phospholipids (lecithin and cephalin) and sphingolipids (cerebrosides).5 Nucleic Acids .1.Occurrence.1. fats (butter) and waxes (beeswax). Biological significance.4 Stanley Miller’s experiment in support of chemical evolution. Proteins Definition Classification .oils (vegetable oils and oils of animal origin).2 Concept of abiogenesis and biogenesis (experimental evidences not required). chitin and agar agar). 2.3 Origin of life and Organic Evolution 3. 2.1 Introduction. Biological significance of amino acids and proteins. phosphoproteins (casein of milk) and lipoproteins (lipovitelline of egg yolk).4 Enzymes Definition.3 Lipids Definition Classification: Simple lipids . basic chemical composition (nucleoside and nucleotide). glycogen. Biological significance. 3.2. Compound lipids .1. 2.I. classification based on functions.1.3 A. conjugate proteins .simple proteins (albumins. actin. globulins.induced fit theory of Koshland.1 Origin of life 3. [*Note: Details of chemical structure of biomolecules are not required] Z. 2. Related compounds steroids (estrogen. Mode of action . myosin and keratin).

II (1971) by Ekambarantha Ayyar. Nematoda. Arthropoda.2 Darwin’s theory (DDT resistance in mosquitoes and industrial melanism in Peppered moth. mutation and isolation (reproductive and geographic). Darwinian concept vs NeoDarwinian concept (gene pool and gene frequency). Annelida. Reptilia.2.Hemichordata.1 Introduction. Cephalochordata and Vertebrata with suitable examples. to illustrate natural selection to be quoted as examples). 3.3.3. Urochordata.4 NeoDarwinism - Introduction. gene flow.2. ii) Superclass Tetrapoda: Amphibia.3 Brief account of Mutation theory. 4. [Note: 1) @ Outline classification as treated in ‘A Manual of Zoology’ Vol. Mollusca and Echinodermata.2 Outline classification of kingdom Animalia (only the major phyla to be considered). 4.2 a) Chordata (Animals with backbone) .1 Non-chordata (animals without backbone) . Hardy-Weinberg law and sources of variations as evolutionary force . IV Zoology Topics Z.Salient features with examples of i) Superclass Pisces: Class Chondreichthyes and Class Osteichthyes). Aves and Mammalia. genetic drift. I and Vol.3 Major animal phyla @: 4.sexual reproduction. 2) * Salient features of classes of Invertebrate phyla not to be given] 90 . c) Differences between non-chordates and chordates.1 Introduction 3. 3. Coelenterata.4 Diversity of Animal Life 4.2. 4.General characters and calssification up to calsses* with suitable examples of the following phyla: Protozoa. Porifera. Platyhelminthes.2.3. b) Subphylum Vertebrata .Fundamental characters and classification of chordata up to subphyla .

2. 6.moriculture : rearing of silkworms and reeling.5 Type Study : Cockroach .Sindhi. 6.1 Morphology (Structure of head capsule and compound eye not required) Digestive and nervous systems. 6.1.4 Types of silk .3.3 Brief account of moriculture: definition.3.mulberry and non-mulberry (Tasar.3.3 Dairy 6.2.procedure. 6.5 Monoculture.Murrah.2 Areas .1 Sericulture 6. 6.3. Hallikar.draught. 6.Pebrine. Eri and Muga) 6.2. 6. Ongole and Haryana.3 Examples of high yielding exotic breeds (Holstein.fin fisheries and shell fisheries. Flacherie and Grasserie [Listing of diseases and causative organisms only]. 6.2.4 Inland fisheries .6 Animal Resources 6. capture fisheries and culture fisheries. 6. Amrithmahal.1 Definition 6. Z. Mehsana and Nagpuri).1.1. methods (row and pit systems) and its importance 6. monosex culture and polyculture (composite fish farming) meaning with examples. Jersey and Brown Swiss). Surti. Sahiwal.2.1.5 Diseases of mulberry silkworm . milching and dual purpose (Cow breed .2 Aquaculture 6.3 Pisciculture: definition.2 Types of indigenous cattle with examples based on utility .1.4 Nutritive value of milk.2 Main aspects . Buffalo breeds .Periplaneta sp.1 Definition 6.1 Definition. Red Dane. Muscardine of Calcino.Z. 5. 91 .

Chlorophyta .6. Fowl pox candidiasis.2 Types of indigenous fowls with examples based on utility . 92 .4. 6. 6.5 Utility of cattle . Ghagus. ii. Rhode Island Red Plymouth Rock and Newhampshire).4.5 Vermiculture Definition and procedure.I Introduction and Study of Monera. b) Fungi .degradation of organic wastes and role of Earthworm in soil fertility.4 Poultry 6. 6.II Study of General Characters and Important Examples of the Following Groups: a) Algae . broilers and dual purpose (Aseel.4.6 Diseases (Respiratory mycoplasmosis. leather.4.Origin and salient features.Permanent slide of Nostoc. Vermicompost . Basra and Kadaknath).1 Definition 6.4.simple and compound and their use.3 Examples of exotic breeds (White Leghorn. Viruses .Gram stained Lactobacilli.3.4 Giriraj . Cornish. b) Observation and identification of exampleS belonging to the following groups: i. I PREUNIVERSITY BIOLOGY PRACTICALS BIOLOGY : Part I (BOTANY) BP .Basidiomycetes . 6.biogas. Bacteria .Eg: Agaricus. 6.layers.Eg: Spirogyra. an example of bacterial disease of plants such as Citrus canker iii. Chittagong. Raniketh and Fowl cholera) . 6. Cyanobacteria . a) Study of microscopes .4.5 Nutritive value of egg.Mentioning of diseases and causative organisms only. gelatin and organic manure. BP .Eg: Any virus-infected plant such as mosaic infected bean plant.

Simple raceme (Crotalaria). Simple leaf (Hibiscus) ii.Solitary cyme (Hibiscus).either specimen of photograph. of the ovary and to mount a single stamen.thallus.Eg: Cycas .The Inflorescence Study of the following types of inflorescence: a) Racemose types . Dichasial cyme (Jasminum or Clerodendrum) and Polychasial cyme (Calotropis).plant body. Pinnately compound leaf (Cassia) iii. Propagation through leaves (Bryophyllum) BP .V Angiosperms . 93 . c) Special types . Opposite leaves (Vinca) and Whorled leaves (Nerium) v. b) Cymose types . Compound spadix (Cocos nucifera) and Capitulum (Tridax).Eg: Riccia .S. sporophylls and seed (external study only).Eg: Nephrolepis . vi.IV Angiosperms . d) Pteridophyta . c) To derive the floral diagram and floral formula of a flower.Cyathium (Euphorbia) and Hypanthodium (Ficus). Palmately compound leaf (Oxalis) iv.plant body. BP .Alternate leaves (Hibiscus). c) Bryophyta . b) Leaf and its modifications in the following examples: i..General description of the vegetative plant body. e) Gymnosperms . b) To prepare and mount a T. BP . Spike (Achyranthes). Phyllotaxy . Insectivorous leaf (Drosera or Nepenthes) .III Angiosperms a) A typical plant body of a dicot (Brassica or any other commonly available plant) and a monocot (grass plant).The flower (Eg: Hibiscus) Study of an angiosperm flower to learn the following skills: a) To make a technical description of a flower. Helicoid cyme (Hamelia). .

) c.Taxonomy Study of any one member of each of the following families with reference to distinguishing features.VI Angiosperms . Syconus (Ficus) and Pome (Apple). c) Coelenterata . iii. iv.VIII Cytology a) Study of plant cells in a peeling of onion or tomato pulp. Musaceae (Example suggested: Musa sp.II Animal Taxonomy a) Protozoa . Drupe (mango or coconut). ii. b) Observation of slides of onion root tip squash (either fresh preparation or permanent slide) to study the following stages of mitosis: i.Hydra. BP . a. Telophase. floral diagram and floral formula. transmission electron microscope and scanning electron microscope using photographs of some common microbe such as Escherichia coli. Sorosis (Jack).) BP .VII Angiosperms . Capsule (lady’s finger). Apocynaceae (Example suggested: Vinca rosea. Berry (Tomato. Suggested Activity: A comparative study of appearance of bacteria through light microsope. Biology : Part II (Zoology) ZP .The Fruit and the Seed a) Types of fruit: Cypsela (sunflower). Prophae.BP . b) Porifera . Aurelia and Astraea (stony coral) 94 .Amoeba and Euglena. b) Types of seed: Dicotyledonous and exalbuminous seed (Bean) and monocotyledonous and albuminous seed (Maize). Legume (Bean). Anaphase.Sycon.) b. Malvaceae (Example suggested: Hibiscus rosa-sinensis.I Microscopic Observation Observation of culture paricularly for Paramecium (permanent slide also to be observed) and identification of other microorganisms with the aid of books and making their drawings. Aggregate of follicles (Michelia). ZP . Metaphase.

b) Nerve cord.Mammalia .Bufo (Toad) ZP . ZP .Ascaris (male and female) c) Annelida .Aves . 2) Chordata .VII Dissection of Cockroach a) Digestive system. ZP .Earthworm and Leech. ZP .V Animal Taxonomy 1) Chordata .1 NUCLEIC ACIDS 1. Adult moth (male and female). cocoon and pupa. b) Nematoda . c) Chordata . DNA as the genetic material (with the experiment of 95 .Planaria and Tapeworm.ZP .Pisces .Reptilia .III Animal Taxonomy a) Platyhelminthes . ZP .Amphibia .Prawn (Palaemopn or Penaeus).VII Life Cycle of Silkmoth (Bombyx mori).Chamaeleon.Bat.Shark and Carp. b) Chordata . II YEAR PREUNIVERSITY SYLLABUS BIOLOGY: PART I (BOTANY) THEORY I GENERAL BIOLOGY TOPICS B.1 MOLECULAR BIOLOGY 1.Unio and Octopus.Starfish.Pigeon.1. c) Echinodermata .VI Animal Taxonomy a) Chordata . Scorpion and Millipede b) Mollusca . silkworm.1 DNA – Occurrence.IV Animal Taxonomy a) Arthropoda .

1. 2.1.2 THE GENE. 2.3 RECOMBINANT DNA TECHNOLOGY AND ITS APPLICATIONS Insulin synthesis to be used as an example. structure and classification based on position.: Cattle. transgenic animals e.2 GENETIC ENGINEERING Introduction.2 MERISTEMS Definition. 2.g. 2. THE GENETIC CODE AND GENETIC CONTROL OF PROTEIN SYNTHESIS – Concept of gene (prokaryotic and eukaryotic). mRNA and tRNA (clover-leaf model). genetic control of protein synthesis (transcription and translation) and Lac operon concept.coli) and Bioreactors. B.1 INTRODUCTION: Definition and general classification of plant tissues.2 RNA – Occurrence.5. Host cell (E.: stem. structure (Watson-Crick model). Tissue culture technique – organ culture e.1 INTRODUCTION Scope of biotechnology. chemical composition.Avery as evidence).3 PLANT HISTOLOGY & ANATOMY 3. IMPROVEMENT OF CROP PLANTS Breeding techniques. 2. Enzymes (REN and Ligase). rRNA. 1.g. Tools used in genetic engineering – Vectors (plasmid – pUC18). genetic code and its characteristics.4 A BRIEF ACCOUNT OF: a) DNA fingerprinting c) Human genome project 2. brief account of structure and functions of genetic RNA. chemical composition. transgenic plants e.: Golden rice. b) Gene therapy c) Monoclonal antibodies 3. Semiconservative method of replication.g.6 IMPROVEMENT OF ANIMALS Breeding techniques and stem cell culture. origin and function (theories on apical organization not required) 96 .7 HAZARDS AND SAFEGUARDS OF GENETIC ENGINEERING II BOTANY TOPICS B.2 BIOTECHNOLOGY 2.

2 Significance and definitions of the following: Imbibition. PLANT PHYSIOLOGY B.4 Definition of the terms: Primary and secondary vascular tissues.2.3 PERMANENT TISSUES – Distribution. Sclereids (Macrosclereids. radial arrangement of vascular tissues.1 Definition and evidences to show the involvement of xylem (the Balsam plant experiment) 97 .2.1 Importance of water to plants 4.2 ABSORPTION OF WATER 4. Wall pressure.5 SECONDARY GROWTH IN DICOT STEM (This part shall be taught only after studying primary structure) intrastelar and extrastelar secondary growth. Turgor pressure. Diffusion.3 ASCENT OF SAP 4. Exosmosis.4 Entry of water from soil into xylem of root. Deplasmolysis. exarch xylem.1.1.3 Water potential and its components. structure and functions of: 3. Osmotc pressure (Concept of DPD not to be introduced) 4. Collenchyma (angular.3. Astrosclereids and Osteosclereids) 3.2.3. lacunar & lamellar) and Sclerenchyma – Fibres (Intraxylary and Extraxylary). 4.4 WATER RELATIONS OF PLANTS 4. Plasmolysis. endarch xylem. Branchysclereids.5 Active and passive absorption of water (active absorption to show osmotic and non osmotic processes) 4.1. Osmosis.3.2. collateral conjoint open and collateral conjoint closed vascular bundles.2 Complex tissues: Xylem and Phloem 3.1 FUNDAMENTAL CONCEPTS 4.3. Endosmosis.3 Region of absorption of water in plants 4. 4.1 Simple tissues: Parenchyma (Chlorenchyma and Aerenchyma). 4. 3.2 Sources of water for plants (available water and nonavailable water) 4.2.1 Structure of root hair.

4. Definition and types 4. causes and structure of hydathode. Composition of xylem sap 4.1 Definition and evidences in support of involvement of phloem in the process (Girdling experiment and Tracer method) 4.4.2 GUTTATION A brief account of guttation – occurrence. 4.5 TRANSLOCATION OF SOLUTES 4.3 Mechanism of stomatal movement – Steward’s Starch hydrolysis theory and K+ pump theory 4. (Molecular structures and formulae not required) 98 . factors influencing the rate of transpiration (external) 4.1.3 MÜnch’s mass flow hypothesis with merits and demerits.1.5.5 Significance of transpiration. Ultrastructure of the chloroplast.4.2 Structure of a typical stomatal apparatus (dicot example only) 4.1 INTRODUCTION Light as the sources of energy and ATP as energy currency. composition of photsystems I & II.4 Vein loading B.2 Composition of phloem sap 4.3 Photosynthetic pigments and their role.3.6 A brief note on antitranspirants.1.1 Definition 5.3 Transpiration pull theory – merits and demerits 4. 4.4 LOSS OF WATER IN PLANTS 4.1 TRANSPIRATION 4.5 BIOENERGETICS 5.4.1. PHOTOSYNTHESIS 5.

2 Role of the following plant hormones (Details of experiments on discovery of hormones not required): i.6 Significance of photosynthesis 5.1 GROWTH Definition. BAP and Ethephon). respiratory quotient (RQ) and its significance and Pasteur effect B.3.5 Role of external factors. Ethylene 6.3 RESPIRATION 5. phases of growth and growth curve.1 Definition 6.6 GROWTH AND GROWTH REGULATORS IN PLANTS 6.2.3. Dark reaction (C3 pathway – Calvin cycle) – (details of regeneration steps not required). IBA. Auxins ii.2.1 Definition and types (acrobic and anaerobic) 5.2 Ultra structure of mitochondrion.5 Influence of external factors on photosynthesis: Blackman’s law of limiting factors.3. Cytokinins iv. regions of growth. Abscissic acid v. 5.3 Synthetic growth regulators and their applications (with reference to IAA. NAA.4 Mechanism – light reaction – cyclic and noncyclic photophosporylations.2. Krebs cycle & Terminal oxidation 5. 5. Gibberellins iii.3. C4 pathway and CAM (definition and examples only) 5.2.3 Mechanism of aerobic respiration – Glycolysis. 6.4-D. 99 .2 GROWTH REGULATORS 6.5.4 Anaerobic respiration – Mechanism of fermentation in the presence of yeast and lactic acid bacteria 5.

Dihybrid cross and Test cross.2 Multiple allelism: E. Homozygous and Heterozygous 1.1 Incomplete dominance: E. dominance.2 DEVIATIONS FROM MENDELIAN LAWS 1.1.g. haemophilia. 2. 1.1 DEFINITION AND TYPES Ecosystem or habitat diversity.2 BIODIVERSITY 2.3 BENEFITS OF BIODIVERSITY 100 .3.2. Genotype.BIOLOGY : PART II (ZOOLOGY) THEORY III GENERAL BIOLOGY TOPICS Z. 1.1 GENETICS 1.4 Monohybrid cross. 1. Rh factor with a note on erythroblastosis foetalis.2 BIODIVERSITY PROFILES OF INDIA AND KARNATAKA Species diversity.3.2 Definitions of the following terms: Allele. Threatened species and Endangered species.1 Mendel and his work 1. Endemic species. Phenotype.g. Turner’s syndrome and Cri-du-Chat syndrome.2. 1.: ABO blood groups and their inheritance in main: Blood typing. law of segregation (purity of gametes) and law of independent assortment.3 Sex linked inheritance in man: E. 2.2 Gene disorders – Sickle cell anemia.1 Chromosomal disorders – Down’s syndrome.3 Principles of inheritance: unit characters.3 GENETIC DISORDERS IN MAN 1. Klinefelter’s syndrome.: Inheritance of colourblindness and hypertrichosis in man. 1.1. Z.1.1.: Flower colour in Mirabilis jalapa.2.1 MENDELIAN GENETICS 1. Species diversity and Genetic diversity.g. 1.

mining activities. acidification of soil and water. medicinal plants ……… harvested from wild habitat.5 INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY RIGHTS Patenting life forms 2.4 Nuclear winter. pollution.2 Conservation of soil – Prevention of soil erosion and maintenance of soil fertility: methods of soil conservation.7.7 GLOBAL ISSUES Concepts.7. 2. 2.2 Ecological / Social – For controlling soil – water regimes and hydrology. Spiritual and Religious belief systems centred around the concept of sacred species.3 Acid rain 2.7. 2. 101 . for efficient organic residue management and soil fertility management. 2.1 Economic: Traditional crop varieties and lesser known plants and animals of food value.2.6 CONCEPT OF ECOSYSTEM SUSTAINABILITY Conservation of natural resources based on traditional ecological knowledge (TEK): 2. deforestation. sanctuaries.2 Ozone layer depletion.4 BIODIVERSITY DEPLETION Anthropocentric causes.4 Conservation of wild life – i.1 Conservation of water – rainwater harvesting and watershed management.urbanization.3.6. 2.1 Global warming and greenhouse effect. Setting up of national parks.7.3 Conservation of forests – Afforestation and maintenance of biosphere reserves.6.3‘ Ethical – Cultural.6. sacred groves and sacred landscapes. 2. Habitat improvement. desertification and loss of soil fertility.6. causes. effects and control measures of the following: 2. 2. 2. 2. 2.3. expansion of agriculture. bioreserves and zoos ii.3.

3 Specific body defences (immunity): Antigen and antibody. 102 .2.4 An example to illustrate homeostasis – regulation of blood glucose level by liver and pancreas through negative feedback 3.2 Nonspecific body defences: a) Surface barriers b) Cellular and biochemical defences: phagocytosis.IV ZOOLOGY TOPICS Z.1.1 Definition 3. natural killer cells. 3.1. 3. 3. 3. interferons and inflammatory response. symptoms and prevention of hyperacidity and ulcer. 3.4 CIRCULATION 3.3. 3.3.3 DIGESTION 3. proteins and fats.4 Disorders: Causes. jaundice and its types and hepatitis.1 Introduction 3.1.5 A note on diabetes mellitus.1.1.4 Types of immunity: Active (infection and vaccination) and Passive (from mother and immune serum Y-globulins).2.3.3 Factors to be kept constant to achieve homeostasis 3.2 BODY DEFENCE AND IMMUNITY 3.1 Gross anatomy of human digestive system (structure of tooth not required).2 Gross anatomy of the human heart. 3.3 MAN IN HEALTH AND DISEASES 3.1 Introduction.1 CONCEPT OF HOMEOSTASIS – THE CETRAL DOGMA IN PHYSIOLOGY 3.3 Physiology of digestion of carbohydrates.3.2 Components of food (concept of balanced diet) 3.2 Meaning of internal environment 3. role of B and T lymphocytes.4.

5.4.3 Disorders: Rhinitis.2 Mechanism of respiration: i.6. 3.4. 3. 3.6.5 ‘bioenergetics’) 3. cardiac out-put.6. stroke volume.1 Components – CNS.5.1 Introduction 3.4.4 Chemical composition of urine.7 NERVOUS SYSTEM 3.5 RESPIRATION 3. 3.3 Mechanism of working of heart – cardiac cycle.2 Gross structure of nephron 3. External respiration (exchange of oxygen carbon dioxide between alveoli and blood) iii.4 Origin and conduction of heart beat.3.6. 3. PNS & ANS.4.1 Gross anatomy of human respiratory system.6. complete double circulation. Cellular respiration (to be taught under the topic B.5.4 Artificial breathing.7 Disorders – causes and symptoms of myocardial infarction and cyanosis. b.4. 3.6 Kidney replacement therapy: a brief note on dialysis (haemodialysis and continuous ambulatory peritoneal dialysis) and kidney transplantation.7. Breathing (inspiration and expiration) ii. 3.6. Renal failure – acute and chronic. 3.5 Disorders: a. Internal respiration (exchange of oxygen and carbon dioxide between blood and body cells) iv.6 Blood pressure – hypotension and hypertension.5 Mechanism of blood clotting (Best and Taylor theory) 3. 103 . 3.5. Asthma and bronchogenic carcinoma.6 EXCRETION 3.3 Physiology of urine formation 3. Renal calculi 3.

Parkinson’s disease.4 Generalized structure of ovum.2 Types – external and internal 4. Cleavage 104 .2.3 Oogenesis 4.7. Efforts to counter alcoholism and drug menace. Definition 3. 4.7. 4. 3. causes and symptoms of epilepsy.) 3.1 Structure of egg.7. 4.3 Human spinal cord – structure and functions.8 Narcotic drugs – meaning.4 Significance.4 CONTINUITY OF LIFE Part A Developmental Biology (Basics of sexual reproduction) 4.2 FERITILIZATION 4.1 GAMETOGENESIS 4.2 Ultrastructure of human sperm. 4.3 Mechanism 4.6 Disorders: Meaning. Alzheimer’s disease and Huntington’s chorea.3 EARLY DEVELOPMENT OF FROG 4.2. analgesics and hallucinogens) and their effects.7.1. 4.5 A brief study of the endocrine functions of the pituitary.3.3. depressants.7 Alcoholism and its effects. Z.4 Meaning of reflex arc and reflex action 3. listing of types (stimulants. 3.1 Spermatogenesis – formation of spermatids and spermiogenesis (details of spermiogenesis are not required).2.2 Human brain – structure (sagittal section only) and functions (functional areas of cerebrum not required. Drug abuse and addiction.

ET. 4.1 Meaning and causes of infertility in males and females. syphilis and AIDS. symptoms and preventive measures of gonorrhoea.4.2 Remedial methods (Assisted conception methods) – IVF. Fertilization.5 FERTILITY CONTROL 4.6.4. 4.4 A BRIEF ACCOUNT OF: 4. GIFT and ZIFT.2 Survey of family planning methods: Spacing methods (Barriers.4 Gastrulation.1 Need for fertility control 4. IUDs. (details of GIFT and ZIFT not required).6. causative organisms.3.7 SEXUALLY TRANSMITTED DISEASES Meaning.5.2 Implantation 4. 105 . Part B Human Reproduction 4.4 Role of gonadotropins and sex hormones in males and females (meaning of menstrual cycle to be highlited) 4. Hormonal and Physiological) and Terminal methods (Tubectomy and Vasectomy) 4. 4. mode of infection. 4.3 Placenta. 4.5 Derivatives of primary germ layers.6 INFERTILITY CONTROL 4.4.3 Blastulation 4.

Heisenberg’s uncertainty principle (Qualitative). m and s and their significance and inter relationship. Refining .Definition with illustrations.minerals and ores. b. Atomic model . their charge and mass. Smelting.distinction between a particle and a wave. Periodic Properties of Elements in Modern Periodic Table: Periodic table with 18 groups to be used. p. Balmer series. electron affinity.U. ionization energy. electron affinity. electronegativity down the group and along the period and their interpretation. Brackett seris and Pfund series. Calcination and roasting.emission spectrum of hydrogen . (derivation of equation for energy and radius not required).n. Concept of flux and slag to be introduced. Paschen series.Bohr’s theory. Numerical problems involving calculation of wavelength and wave numbers of lines in the Hydrogen spectrum. a.shapes of s. p and d orbitals. Electrometallurgy: extraction of Magnesium from seawater. Atomic number and atomic mass. size of isoelectronic icons. Hydrometallurgy: extraction of Gold by the cyanide process. Pauli’s exclusion principle and aufbau principle.Chemistry I P.constituents of atoms. Pyrometallurgy: extraction of Zinc from Zinc blende. II. Wave nature of light. Concept of orbital . and d block elements. Atomic Structure Introduction . Concentration of ore by gravity process. Metallurgy . Hund’s rule of maximum multiplicity. Matterwave equation (to be derived). electrolytic and zone refining. General principles of metallurgy.C. l. Electronic configuration of elements with atomic numbers from 1 to 54. de Broglie’s theory. III. electronegativity . Explanation of origin of lines in hydrogen spectrum. 1. Rydberg’s equation. poling. c.liquation. Ionization energy. Variation patterns in atomic radius. Dual nature of electron . Electromagnetic spectrum .1 Occurrence of metals . Quantum numbers . Energy level diagram and (n+1) rule. Atomic radii (Van der Waal and covalent) and ionic radii: Comparison of size of cation and anion with the parent atom.Lyman series. Limitations of Bohr’s theory. d. magnetic separation and froth flotation. 106 . General electronic configurations of s.

VII. Definition. Types of hybridisation . Polar and non-polar bonds taking HCl. oxidation state. VI. electropositive character. BF3 and C2H2 as examples.CO2. Valence Bond Theory. C2H4. Diagonal relationship between Lithium and Magnesium. flame test. H2O. Lattice energy. Dipole moment: Definition. s-Block Elements Group I . calculation of equivalent masses of oxidising and reducing agents.Electronic interpretation. BF3. Oxidation number: definition. ionization potential. Structure of Fullerence and its applications. Dipole moment and shapes of molecules . rules for computing oxidation number. V. Calculation of the oxidation number of an atom in a compound/ion. metallic properties. Oxidation Number Oxidation and reduction . Types of overlapping of orbitals . Hybridisation: Definition. nonmetallic properties. p-Block Elements Group 14 . factors favouring ionic bond. Hydration of ions in aqueous solution. and CO2 as examples. differences between σ and π bonds. VSEPR theory taking the structures of H2O and NH3 molecules as examples. Units. thermal and electrical conductance. H2O. (Orbital concept of covalency). catenation and allotropy. Correlation of the physical properties (hardness. Silicon and Germanium as semi conductors . brilliance and melting point) of diamond and graphite with their structures.IV. Balancing redox equations using oxidation number method.intrinsic and extrinsic. CH4.s-s. Chemical Bonding . ionization potential.1 Ionic bond: definition.sp3. electronic configuration. Factors favouring covalent bond. oxidation state. sp2 and sp taking CH4. s-p and p-p. and NH3. melting point and boiling point. Cl2. 107 . σ and π bonds. (Calculation of lattice energy not required) Covalent bond. electronic configuration. Born-Haber cycle for the formation of NaCl.General properties: size.Alkali metals General properties: size. reducing property. reactions with air and water. density.

Graham’s law of diffusion and Gay Lussac’s law of combining volumes. Avogadro’s hypothesis. VIII. Ideal gas equation. normality. chloride method and inter-conversion method (experimental determination not needed). Numerical problems. ii) the mass of a substance when number of moles are given. Molecular mass. Van der Waal’s force: Examples. Mole concept and Avogadro number.standard solution. Charle’s Law. Numerical problems. molarity and mole fraction. Gram molar volume. Hydrogen bond: Definition inter and intra molecular hydrogen bonds taking H2O. mass-volume relationship in chemical reactions. IX. principles involved in the determination of equivalent masses of elements by hydrogen displacement method. iii) number of particles from the mass of the substance. Kinetic molecular theory of gases .base (phenolphthalein and methyl orange) and redox (Diphenylamine). Relationship between molecular mass and vapour density.definitions. velocity and kinetic energy from the kinetic gas equation.definition.postulates. Combined gas equation. dependence on molecular mass and physical state. bases and salts. Equivalent masses of acids. Expression of concentration of solutions . Ideal and real gases. Anamalous properties of water.m. Atomic mass. derivation of an equation for the pressure exerted by a gas. vapour density . root mean square velocity. Experimental determination of molecular mass of volatile substance by Victor Meyer’s method. Numerical problems. Numerical problems involving mass-mass. Explanation using NH4+ and H3N → BF3 adduct as examples. Dalton’s law of partial pressures. Expressions for r. States of Matter . Numerical problems. HF and nitrophenols as examples.s. Deviation of real gases from 108 .The Gaseous state GAS LAWS: Boyle’s Law. oxide method. Stoichiometry Equivalent mass of elements . Concept of STP conditions.acid . titrations and indicators . value of R (SI units). Principles of volumetric analysis . numerical problems involving calculation of - i) number of moles when the mass of substance is given. Coordinate bond: Definition.ppm.

Factors affecting the rate of a reaction. Enthalpy of formation and stability. Chemical Equilibrium Rate of a chemical reaction .QKJ   H2(g) + l2(g) 109 . Relation between enthalpy and internal energy. ∆H and ∆E (derivation not needed). Chemical equilibrium .physical state. Numerical problems involving calculation of enthalpy of formation. equilibrium constants (Kp and Kc) of a Reversible reaction. PV-P curves. Derivation of Van der Waal’s equation and interpretation of PV-P curves. Intensive and extensive properties and Internal energy. Thermo chemistry . Expressions for mechanical work done in isothermal and adiabatic changes (equations to be assumed).Thermo chemical equations.definition and unit. Enthalpy of reaction . Law of mass action.dynamic equilibrium. Exothermic and endothermic reactions. Numerical problems. temperature and pressure (qualitative treatment). Hess’s law of constant heat summation. ∆ H = + QKJ b) 2SO2(g) + O2(g)  2SO3(g) .factors affecting enthalpy of a reaction . Chemical Thermodynamics . (Derivation not needed). X. Characteristics of equilibrium constant. XI. ∆ H = . PCl5(g) PCl3(g) + Cl2(g) Relationship between Kp and Kc.1 Introduction. Lavoisier and Laplace law. solution.the ideal behaviour. Enthalpy of combustion. First law of thermodynamics . Constancy of enthalpy of neutralisation of a strong acid by a strong base. Reversible and irreversible reactions . N2(g) + 3H2(g)  2NH3(g) 3. Numerical problems involving Kp and Kc to be worked out for the above reactions.illustrations. 2Hl(g) 2. Types of systems and processes. enthalpy of combustion and enthalpy of neutralisation. Causes for the deviation of real gases from ideal behaviour.mathematical form of first law ∆U = q + w (SI convention to be used). allotropic forms. System and surroundings. a) N2(g) + O2(g)  2NO(g) . Concept of enthalpy. transition and neutralisation. application of the law of mass action to derive an expression for Kp of the following equilibria: 1.

Estimation of: 1. Types of adsorption . alkenes and alkynes: General methods of preparation of 110 . XIV.chain. dyes adn detergents. position. Functional groups and Homologous Series. Hydrocarbons . Autocatalysis and enzyme catalysis (brief account only) with examples.adsorption theory. catalytic poisons and food. Industrial applications of catalysis. XVI.definition and determination. Sulphur and Halogens by Lassaigne’s test. Composition of organic compounds Detection of elements: Carbon and Hydrogen by the copper oxide test. propellants. aromatic. Carbon and Hydrogen . ethene and ethyne. Nitrogen. Isomerism: Structural . explosives. alicyclic and heterocyclic compounds. active centres. Mechanism of catalysis . XIII. 2.differences. Empirical and molecular formulae . Chemotherapy. Factors which influence adsorption of gases on solids.numerical problems not included) Catalysis: Homogeneous and heterogeneous catalysis.XII. Classification and nomenclature of Organic Compounds. IUPAC nomenclature of bi functional aliphatic compounds. functional. Uses of methane.characteristics of catalysis. differences between adsorption and absorption. Leibig’s method. Positive and negative catalysis . Surface Chemistry Adsorption : Definition. Aim and Scope of Organic Chemistry Practical applications of Organic Compounds . fuel (power and transportation). (Introductory approach only). Numerical problems. XV. Freundlich and Langmuir’s adsorption isotherm. Nitrogen by the Kjeldahl’s method (Numerical problems not included). (equations to be assumed . Classification into aliphatic.1 Saturated and unsaturated hydrocarbons.

calcium salts of dicarboxylic acids. Polymers Synthetic polymer as a better substitute for natural polymer. (a) Alkanes -by Kolbe’s reaction. Gereral properties. Chlorination. 2. (b) Alkenes .Isolation from coal tar.addition reactions of cycloalkanes and substitution reactions of aromatic hydrocarbons.S) . structural similarity of monomers. 1. Cycloalkanes: Nomanclature and representation of cycloalkanes. ring opening reaction by hydrogen. preparation and uses of polythene (HDPE and LDPE) and polystyrene. sulphonation and Friedel . Homolysis and Heterolysis. Substitution reactions of Alkanes . b) Nitration. dihalogen derivatives of alkanes. 111 . Addition reactions of alkenes and alkynes with - a) Hydrogen b) Halogen and c) Hydrogen halide.Craft’s reaction.mechanism of the addition of hydrogen halide to propene. Aromatic hydrocarbons- Uses of Benzene and Toluene Benzene and Toluene .from haloalkanes and (c) Alkynes . Unique features . Free radical mechanism of chlorination of methane.halogenation.monomer units. Markownikoff’s rule .from dihalo alkanes. General methods of preparation from 1.monomer units. Properties . Synthetic rubber (Buna .a) addition of Hydrogen. Addition polymers. Natural rubber . substitution reaction (Halogenation) 2.

Organic Compounds Containing Oxygen .XVII.with dil. H2SO4 (formation of alkenes and ethers). Classifications into mono. di and trihydric alcohols. Nomenclature. iii) Conc. General methods of preparation - a) Williamson’s ether synthesis. ii) halides of Phosphorus (PCl3. General methods of preparation from mono haloalkanes and alkenes. secondary and tertiary. H2SO4. Chemical properties - i) Halogenation. Tests to distinguish between primary. iv) P2O5 v) carboxylic acids. PCl5 and HI 112 . PCl5).1 Alcohols and ethers Alcohols: Uses of methanol and ethanol. secondary and tertiary alcohols - 1) Lucas Test and 2) Dichromate Test. ii) Reactions involving C-O bond cleavage . General properties of monohydric alcohols: Reaction with - i) Sodium. Nomenclature of alcohols. vi) acidified permanganate. Ethers: Uses of ethoxy ethane. Monohydric Alcohols: Classification into primary. b) From mono haloalkanes with silver oxide. Manufacture of absolute alcohol from Molasses.

C. Formation of chromyl chloride. Chemical properties of Sulphuric acid: 1. and Mg.U. II. With KOH. Role of each ingredient. b) Ammonia by Haber’s process. Metallurgy . 2. Reactions involved and their role. Cr. iii.Oxidation reactions. Industrially important compounds: Manufacture of a) Caustic soda by Nelson’s Cell Method. 4. Reaction with PCl5 Chemical properties of Potassium dichromate: 1. Hg. Al. c) Sulphuric acid by Contact process and d) Potassium dichromate from chromite.Chemistry II P. Action with metals. 3. Dehydrating nature. 3. 2.Relative tendency to undergo oxidation in case of elements Fe. 113 .2 Physico-chemical concepts involved in the following metallurgical operations. Oxidation reactions. b) Reduction of metal oxides . i. iv. Uses of the above compounds. ii. Maintenance of the temperature gradient.metallurgy of iron.Ellingham diagrams . C.Distribution law. Energetics. Ag. c) Blast furnace . a) Desilverisation of lead by Parke’s process . I.

rules for filling molecular orbitals. Commercial importance of rate studies.mono.relative concentrations of the reactants and mechanism of the reaction. bond order. Nomenclature of coordination compounds. by Neil Bartlett.2 Covalent bonding . IV. Co-ordination Compounds. magnetic properties. VII. catalytic behaviour. Co-ordination compound: Definition. Unit for the rate constant of a first order reaction. 3d series: electronic configurations. Group 18.temperature confficient 114 . Chemical Kinetics Introduction. [Cu(NH3)4] SO4. V. size. complex ion. ligands. Metallic bond: Electron gas theory (Electron Sea model). correlation of metallic properties with nature of metallic bond using electron gas theory. Order of a reaction. energy level diagram. definition of metallic bond. VI. Noble Gases Applications of noble gases. Li2 and O2. Factors deciding the order of a reaction . electronic configuration of H2. Determination of the order of a reaction by the graphical and the Ostwald’s isolation method. Non-existence of He2 and paramagnetism of O2. d-Block Elements (Transition Elements) Definition. Chemical Bonding . Werner’s theory. linkage. Co-ordination number. variable oxidation states. Isolation of rare gases from Ramsay and Raleigh’s method and separation of individual gases from noble gas mixture (Dewar’s charcoal adsorption method). isomerism (ionisation. Zero order. Half-life period. hydrate). tri and polydentate ligands. Valance Bond Theory: sp3. bonding and anti bonding orbitals.Molecular orbital theory: linear combination of atomic orbitals (Qualitative approach). colour. Effect of temperature on the rate of reaction . Relation between half-life period and order of a reaction. Numerical problems. types of ligands . fractional order and pseudo first order reactions with illustrations. bi. Sigdwick’s theory and EAN rule. dsp2 and d2sp3 hybridisation taking [Ni(CO) 4]. Preparation of PtXeF6. K4 [Fe(CN)6] respectively as examples. Derivation of equation for the rate constant of a first order reaction.III. complex formation and their interpretations.

VIII. Henderson’s equation for pH of a buffer (to be derived). Electrochemical series and its applications. Numerical problems on energy of activation.Raoult’s law (mathematical form to be assumed). Buffers. mechanism of buffer action in case of acetate buffer and ammonia buffer.of a reaction. pKa and pKb values . elevation in boiling points. Construction of electrochemical cells .expression for hydrogen ion concentration of weak acid and hydroxyl ion concentration of a weak base .Faraday’s laws of electrolysis. e. merits and limitations.dissociation constants of weak acids and weak bases. Colligative property. limitations.f. Nernst’s equation for calculating single electrode potential (to be assumed). Ideal and non-ideal solutions (elementary idea). pH concept and pH scale. factors affecting single electrode potential.examples. Buffer action. Standard electrode potential. Factors affecting conductivity. Lewis’ concept.illustration using Daniel cell. use of SHE for determination of SRP of other single electrodes. Cell representation.definitions and units. Relationship between solubility and solubility product of salts of types AB. depression in freezing point and osmotic pressure. Electrolysis . Reference electrode: Standard Hydrogen Electrode . cell reaction. solubility product. of a cell and its relation to standard free energy change [• G0 = -nFE0 (to be assumed)].construction. A2B and AB2 . methods of prevention of corrosion. Acids and Bases: Arrhenius’ concept. IX. A2B and AB2. Arrhenius’ equation. Ostwald’s dilution law for a weak electrolytes . Arrhenius theory of electrolytic dissociation. Theory of Dilute Solutions Vant Hoff’s theory of dilute solutions. Numerical problems. Limitations of SHE.measurement of relative lowering 115 . Bronsted and Lowry’s concept. Examples of colligative properties .numerical problems. Electro Chemistry Electrolytes and non-electrolytes.numerical problems.(equation to be derived) . Ionic equilibrium: common ion effect. expression for Ksp of sparingly soluble salts of types AB. Principle involved in the preparation of buffer of required pH . Influence of catalyst on energy profile.lowering of vapour pressure. Ionic product of water. merits and limitations. Strengths of acids and bases . Numerical problems. Strong and weak electrolytes . Applications of common ion effect and solubility product in inorganic qualitative analysis. Specific conductivity and molar conductivity .m. Arrhenius’ interpretation of energy of activation and temperature dependence of the rate of reaction. Electrode potential: Definition. Lowering of vapour pressure . Corrosion as an electrochemical phenomenon.numerical problems.

clarification of drinking water and formation of delta. 116 . Prediction of feasibility of a process in terms of • G using Gibbs’ equation. Calculation of number of particles in cubic unit cells.Tyndall effect. Properties of sols . Types of cubic lattice . Types of colloidal systems.ionic radius. Types of crystalline solids . Gold number. X. electrophoresis. Entropy.dialysis and electro dialysis. coagulation.simple cubic. Colloidal system and particle size. Gold number of gelatin and starch.covalent. 2. ionic. Chemical Thermodynamics . Gibbs’ free energy as a driving force of a reaction. change in entropy. unit cell and Co-ordination number. Applications of colloids: Electrical precipitation of smoke. Colloids Introduction. XII. Entropy as a measure of randomness. Mesomeric effect and Electromeric effect with illustrations. Lyophilic and lyophobic sols. Numerical problems. lattice points. Brownian movement. Structures of NaCl and CsCl crystals. Hardy and Schulze rule. radius ratio and its relation to co-ordination number and shape. Synthetic Organic Chemistry Conversion of - 1.tendency to attain a state of minimum energy and maximum randomness. molecular and metallic solids with suitable examples. Preparation of sols by Bredig’s arc method and peptisation. origin of charge. Ionic crystals .of vapour pressure . Solid State Crystalline and amorphous solids. Second law of thermodynamics. Criteria for spontaneity .2 Spontaneous and non-spontaneous processes. Entropy and spontaneity. XIII. body centred cubic. Numerical problems. face centred cubic and their coordination numbers. differences. Purification of sols . Standard free energy change and its relation to Kp (equation to be assumed). Methanol to ethanol and vice versa. Concepts in Organic Chemistry. Protective action of sols. Gibbs’ equation. XI.Ostwald and Walker’s dynamic method. Space lattice. Inductive effect. Determination of molecular mass by lowering of vapour pressure). examples and differences. unit of entropy. XIV. Methane to ethane and vice versa.

XVII. Geometrical Isomerism: Illustration using a) 2-butene b) maleic acid and fumaric acid as examples.Baeyer’s Strain theory . optical activity .interpretation of the properties of Cycloalkanes. d) With Magnesium e) Wurtz reaction f) Wurtz .XV. Haloalkanes Monohalogen derivatives: Nomenclature and General methods of Preparation from a) alcohols and b) alkenes.2 Stability of Cycloalkanes . Mechanism of electrophilic substitution reactions of Benzene . AgCN and aqueous KOH.Craft’s reaction Mechanism of Nucleophilic Substitution reactions i) SN1 mechanism of Hydrolysis of tertiary butyl bromide.Valence Bond Theory and Molecular Orbital Theory. 117 .halogenation.Dextro and Laevo rotation (D and L notations). nitration.2 Stereo isomerism-geometrical and optical isomerism. General properties of monohalogen derivatives: a) Reduction b) With alcoholic KOH c) Nucleophilic substitution reactions with alcoholic NH3. Isomerism .Craft’s reaction.Fittig’s reaction g) Friedel . Hydrocarbons . sulphonation and Friedel . Optical Isomerism : Chirality. KCN. strain less rings. ii) SN2 mechanism of Hydrolysis of methyl bromide. Elucidation of the structure of Benzene . XVI.

Uses of Phenol. Organic Compounds Containing Oxygen . di and tri-hydric Phenols. b) Diazonium salts Chemical Propertiesa) Acidity of Phenols: explanation using resonance . Methods of preparation of Phenol from a) Sodium benzene sulphonate. General methods of preparation of aliphatic and aromatic aldehydes and ketones froma) Alcohols b) Calcium salts of carboxylic acids. .Effect of substituents on Acidity (methyl group and nitro group as substituents) b) Ring substitution reactions: i) Bromination ii) Nitration iii) Friedel . benzaldehyde and acetophenone.Craft’s methylation c) Kolbe’s reaction. Isolation from coal tar and manufacture by Cumene process. Common Properties of aldehydes and ketones.2 Phenols. a) Addition reactions withi) Hydrogen cyanide b) Condensation reactions withi) Hydroxylamine ii) Hydrazine 118 and ii) sodium bisulphite. Nomenclature.XVIII. Aldehydes and ketones: Uses of methanal.Tiemann reaction. Classification: Mono. d) Reimer .

Nomenclature and general methods of preparation of aliphatic acids from : a) Alcohols b) Cyanoalkanes and c) Grignard reagent. b. General properties of aliphatic acids: Reactions with- a) Sodium bicarbonate b) Alcohols c) Ammonia d) Phosphorus pentachloride and e) soda lime. Cannizzaro’s reaction . Special reaction of ketones . Effect of substituents (alkyl group and halogen as substituents). Amines Uses of Aniline. XIX. Monocarboxylic Acids Uses of methonoic acid and ethanoic acid.iii) Phenyl hydrazine iv) Semicarbazide c) Oxidation. Perkin’s reaction.explanation using resonance. 4. Aldol condensation.mechanism to be discussed 2.Primary. Special reactions of aldehydes: 1. Nitro hydrocarbons. Reducing properties . Tertiary . Nitriles (cyano hydrocarbons) c. Amides (Hoffmann’s degradation) 119 .Clemmensen’s reduction. Secondary.aliphatic and aromatic. General methods of preparation of primary amines from - a. Nomenclature. Classification . 3. Strength of acids .with Tollen’s and Fehling’s reagents.

Nitrous acid c. alanine. hydrogenation of oils. Alkylation b.a natural polypeptide. Formulae and unique features of glycine. aspartic acid. Structural features of Insulin . rancidity. Denaturation of proteins. drying oils. α − Aminoacids . Elucidation of the open chain structure of Glucose.Methylation method. iodine value. refining of oils. Classification into mono. Carbohydrates Biological importance of carbohydrates.saponification. tyrosine and proline. Oils and Fats Biological importance of oils and fats. oligo and poly saccharides. unsaturated. Interpretation of Relative Basicity of .Methylamine. Zwitter ion. Maltose and Sucrose. acid hydrolysis.Geeral formula. Carbyl amine reaction d. Haworth’s structures of Glucose. cysteine. amphiprotic nature. Generic formula of triglycerides. XX. (elucidation not required) XXI. Secondary. Chemical nature of oils and fats .Saturated. lysine. General Properties: a. peptide bond. isoelectric point. serine. Ammonia and Aniline using inductive effect. formation of triglycerides. polypeptides and proteins. Fatty acids . Acylation Tests to distinguish between . Fructose. Tertiary amines . XXII. Amino Acids and Proteins Biological importance of proteins. 120 .Primary.

3. Where need is most. St. gold. 125 . to heal. Love stoke my hopes. John’s! with pride my song resounds. love guide my hand. Be thou my guide my beacon light. 2. so light. white. sublime: HE SHALL LIVE BECAUSE OF ME. Thy vision will endure. While yet my lips have breath to sigh: HE SHALL LIVE BECAUSE OF ME. With ev’ry moment born in time. Thy yoke. high or low. And on thy campus. I bear: Where’er I toil. my fears belie. No efforts I reserve. JOHN’S National Academy of Health Sciences (Anthem) Ch: St. There stirs thy call within my heart In thee this pledge I seal: To raise the ill shall be my part. Through deep eternity. No bounds restrain my willing hands.ST. Inspire my promised care. Through India’s far flung rustic lands. Where’er my calling be. Sustained within God’s grace I stand. In thee my solemn oath shall grow: HE SHALL LIVE BECAUSE OF ME. To minister. John’s! thy spirit in me bounds. Love set my courage free. I hail thy pennant blue. I serve. 1.

John’s National Academy of Health Sciences 128 St.stjohns. Admissions Office: 22065005/22065105 .St. Bangalore Website: www. John’s Medical College.