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Academic Evaluation
academic_evaluation

Evaluation

All courses are conducted and evaluated in a continuous & internal manner by the faculty who teach these courses. The student registers for a certain number of courses each semester; the year being divided into two semesters, and a summer term, whenever offered. A faculty member, as registration advisor, helps a student to draw up his programme, suitable to his pace and needs, which is made possible by the course-wise time-table of the Institute. It is the responsibility of the student to attend classes regularly and to

maintain the required level of scholastic standing (Please refer to the Attendance Charter). Assessment: The performance of a student in each course is assessed by the teacher by means of continuous evaluation throughout the semester in class work, periodical quizzes, tests (sometimes unannounced), tutorials, home work, projects, etc. and a comprehensive

examination at the end of the semester. The student is thereby given a large number of opportunities to prove himself and be evaluated. The system encourages and rewards continuous and systematic study. It provides constant feedback to the student as to where he stands, thus enabling him to cultivate regular habits of studying / learning and preparing himself for the future. Unusual methods of evaluation have been evolved in the Practice School courses to take account of certain traits which do not surface in classroom education, like professional judgement, decision-making ability, interdisciplinary approach, initiative, leadership, sense of responsibility, etc.

Grading

The system discards the conventional emphasis on a single final examination and numerical marks as the only absolute indication of the quality of a student's performance. Thus, at the end of the semester the teacher of the course awards letter grades A, B, C, F to the student based on the total performance of the student and it is relative to the performance of others taking the same course. These letter grades stand for quality performance : A-Excellent, B-Good, C-Fair and F- Fail. Further, these letter grades have points associated with them in a quantified hierarchy. There are also courses in which the teacher awards non-letter grades which have only a qualitative hierarchy. The teacher may also pronounce the performance of a student in a course in terms of certain reports which should not be misconstrued as grades. The Institute, being fully residential with an internal and continuous evaluation system, expects every student to be responsible for regular attendance in classrooms, to appear in scheduled tests and examinations and to fulfil all other tasks assigned to him in every course. The system has adequate resilience to accommodate unforeseen situations through withdrawal from a course, mock-up tests, feedback from examinations and interaction with teachers. When, in spite of all these facilities, a student fails to co-operate with the teacher in the discharge of his part of the contract to such an extent that the teacher is unable to award any grade, the teacher is authorized to give a “F” (FAIL) report. A student is deemed to have cleared a course if he obtains a grade in the course. However the educational philosophy of the Institute interlinks and at the same time distinguishes between the performance of a student in a single course and his overall cumulative performance. The overall performance of a student is indicated by an index known as the “Cumulative Grade Point Average” (CGPA). It is the weighted average of the grade points of all the letter grades received by the student since his entry into the Institute and is expressed on a 10-point scale. During the student's stay in the Institute, the Institute expects him to show certain minimum performance and progress. The minimum academic requirement is regarding the performance and progress for the Integrated programme is :CGPA of at least 4.5 at the end of every semester.

Not more than one C grade in a semester is allowed for integrated programmes. Students who fail to meet the minimum academic requirements stipulated above are put under an appropriate committee which monitors their programmes and gives guidance so that they are properly rehabilitated at the earliest. This is done by Academic Counseling Board (ACB) which is appointed by the Senate and is given authority to take appropriate action including discontinuance of the student.