Bankatlal Badruka College Of IT
Phone Numbers: 2465-4471 2465-6862
Working Hours: 09:30-17:30
Year Of Established in: 1950
Pricing: Fee: Rs. 8000 - Rs. 20, 000
Closest Busstop: Badruka College
Closest MMTS: Kachiguda
Also See: Under-Graduate, Post-Graduate
Deccan College of Engineering and Technology
Monday, December 16, 2013
Tuesday, December 17, 2013
DSP System Design and LabVIEW, DIZARK'13 a National level symposium, provides a confortable platform for technology transformation. This symposium mainly builds the strong background in DSP, digital programming, architectural implementation issues and also highlights LabVIEW (a virtual environment system-design platform and development environment). The special feature of this symposium is, it brings together the expert academicians, world-class researchers and serious industry professionals on a common platform.
AP bifurcation: 5-yr quota worries students
Saturday, December 07, 2013
The AP Reorganisation Bill 2013 approved by the Union Cabinet on Thur-sday has left many questions unanswered as far as issues concerning students.
The Bill states: “In order to ensure equal opportunities for quality higher education to all students in the successor states, the existing admission quotas in all government or private, aided or unaided, institutions of higher, technical and medical education shall continue for a period not exceeding five years during which the existing common admission process shall continue.”
Though this provision in the Bill has brought respite to students aiming for admissions in some of the best colleges in Hyderabad for five years, since there will be no change in the entrance exams and admissions pattern, students and parents point out that when the Bill proposes Hyderabad to be the common capital for 10 years, why do admissions and quotas in educational institutions have to be restricted only for five years?
There is no clarity over who will be considered local or non-local students in the Bill. What will be the status of Seemandhra students who continue their studies in Hyderabad after five years?
Students feel they should opt for colleges in Hyderabad only if they are confident of completing their studies within the five-year deadline. What about students who take admissions in colleges during the fifth year?
At present, a student for admission in professional colleges is regarded as a local candidate in relation to a local area.
Here local area means: The part of the state comprising the districts of Hyderabad (Twin Cities), Adilabad, Ranga Reddy, Karimnagar, Khammam, Medak, Mahbubnagar, Nalgonda, Nizamabad and Warangal shall be regarded as the Osmania University Local Area (Telangana).
The part of the state comprising the districts of Srikakulam, Vizianagaram, Vishakhapatnam, East Godavari, West Godavari, Krishna, Guntur and Prakasam shall be regarded as the Andhra University Local Area (Andhra). The part of the state comprising the districts of Anantapur, Kurnool, Chittoor, Kadapa and Nellore shall be regarded as the Sri Venkateswara University Local Area (Rayalaseema).
At present, a student is considered as “local,” if he/she has studied in educational Institutions in such local area for a period of not less than four consecutive academic years ending with the academic year in which he/she appeared, or as the case may be, first appeared in the relevant qualifying exam.
A student who is not regarded as a local candidate to any local area shall be called “local”, if he/she has studied in educational institutions in the state for a period of not less than seven consecutive academic years ending with the academic year in which he/she appeared, or as the case may be, first appeared for the relevant qualifying examination.
He/she will be local candidate for that area where he/she has studied for the maximum period out of said period of seven years.
The Centre now has to give clarity over whether the same local policy would be adopted in both the new states for a period of five years post bifurcation for admissions.
Tuesday, December 03, 2013
The clip of a very loud and violent classroom skirmish between students of a Hyderabad college looks all set to go viral after the video found its way to both Facebook and YouTube.
Details are still emerging but several comments under the video, across social media platforms, are by students from the Malla Reddy group of colleges in Hyderabad. Deccan Chronicle is still trying verifying the origins of the video clip.
The footage shows two to three girls duking it out inside a college classroom while male students appear to be cheering them on with shouts and claps. One of the onlookers seems to have shot the video on a mobile device.
What’s striking is that the fight continued for a couple of minutes amidst cheers and words of encouragement from the girls’ classmates and was only stopped when an official stepped in.
One girl is then seeing walking away while the rest huddled into a bunch. As far as numbers go, the clip on Facebook has generated hundreds of likes and on Youtube too, the views are mounting. The clip has also been shared numerous times within the city’s web forums, though fortunately for the girls, no identities have been revealed.
Andhra Pradesh draws 4,698 foreign students
Tuesday, December 03, 2013
Despite the political turmoil in the state over the Telangana issue for the last four years, the state continues to attract foreign students in large numbers.
While 4,698 foreign students took admissions in AP — the second highest in India — this year, Karna-taka topped the country with over 10,000 students.
Interestingly, the Osmania University in Hyderabad, the hotbed of the Telangana agitation since December 2009, admitted nearly 1,500 students so far this year compared to 1,250 last year.
Most students who took admissions in AP were from Iraq, Sudan, Afghanistan and East African countries.
After Osmania University, the Andhra University, Vizag, and Kakatiya University, Warangal, rema-ined the preferred destinations for foreign students.
A joint report on the status of Higher Education in Ind-ia by the Confederation of Indian Economy and Union HRD ministry revealed that every year, an average of 27,530 foreign students take admissions in Indian universities.
Maharashtra stood at the third place with 4,369 admissions, followed by Tamil Nadu (2,383) and Delhi (1,529).
Maximum students who took admissions in Hyderabad have joined MSc courses (245), while 135 of them have joined MA courses.
In the undergraduate courses, B.Com topped the list with 200 foreign students, followed by BCA (146), BSc (112) and BBA (110).
Hyderabad-based start-up to boost education via robotics
Wednesday, November 27, 2013
In a bid to boost education via robotics, Hyderabad-based start-up
Jay Robotix said it has launched a Robolab at the Jawahar Navodaya
Vidyalaya School in Nalagonda district of Andhra Pradesh.
company pointed out that the Robolab will help around 470 students of
the school learn the concepts of science, technology, engineering and
mathematics practically by applying the concepts on robots.
"We have not only set up this Robolab at a highly subsidised cost
but will bear the cost of the maintenance of the robots for one full
year. It will also provide training to the school faculty on robotics
concepts," the company release said.
"With this initiative we are
now extending our support to government schools to make robotics
accessible for all. We see a huge potential in the education sector
where practical learning can be instilled in an easy and fun way through
robotics. We are planning to set up Robolabs in more schools and
colleges across the country," Jay Robotix managing director Sudhir Reddy
The company has already set up four Robolabs and is in the
process of setting up few more such labs in other schools in the
future. The company, that was floated in 2010 with an initial
investment of Rs 40 lakh, has built products for the industrial as well
as educational sector.
Hyderabad schools flout RTE norms, no draw of lots for admission
Monday, November 25, 2013
Four years after the Right to Education Act (RTE) came into force, only a handful of schools in the city have adopted the lottery system or draw of lots to select students for admissions as stipulated by the Act.
Over 95 per cent of the prominent schools in the city still continue to give admissions based on entrance tests, interviews of students and parents, apart from the ability to pay donations ranging from Rs 50,000 to Rs 1 lakh.
The only thing that has changed for schools after the RTE came into force is the names of entrance tests, donations, interviews. In a bid to escape government action, entrance tests are now being conducted under the guise of talent tests, scholarship tests, merit tests etc, while interviews go under the names of management-student-parent interactions and donations are called tuition fees. Regular fees have become term fees in some schools.
Hyderabad Public School, in Begumpet and Ramanthapur are the only schools to strictly implement the lottery system for admissions. Of the prominent private schools, Sanghamitra School, Nizampet and P. Obul Reddy Public School, Jubilee Hills have adopted the lottery system.
“Recently, a prominent school in Secunderabad demanded a tuition fee of Rs 55,000 and term fee of Rs 49,000 for Class I. Normally, schools collect tuition fee as term fees but this school collects tuition fees and term fees separately.
Other parents confirmed that the school collects donation in the name of tuition fees and tuition fees as term fees separately to escape government action, in case of complaints to regulatory agencies by parents. But if donation is paid, admission is confirmed,” said P. Sujatha, a parent.
According to the RTE Act, children between the ages of 6-14 should not be subjected to any form of tests. The Act also mandates schools to give admissions on a first-come-first-serve basis. In case of excess applications, selection should be based on a draw of lots. However, students continue to be tested in Maths, English, Hindi and story-telling.