According to college principals, with over 70,000 academic performances more than 95% in CBSE Class 12 Boards, the Delhi University cut-offs will be higher than in previous years. In this year’s class 12 results, which were released on July 30, the Central Board of Secondary Education (CBSE) documented the best performance ever pass percentage of 99.37. They said the exact situation will become evident once registration begins, but they all agreed that cut-offs will be higher than last year. On August 2, the registration procedure for approximately 70,000 places in undergraduate courses will begin.
The scores from the state boards, CBSE, and ISC boards would be used, according to Anju Srivastava, principal of Hindu College. “We have no choice but to retain the cut-offs on the higher side due to the large number of pupils scoring over 95%.” Every course has a restricted number of seats, and despite the extremely high cut-offs, we wind up admitting students over the sanctioned capacity.
Hansraj College principal Rama Sharma stated that they will wait for the complete data to be released. “It will be investigated. It will rise above last year’s level, but whether the increase will be 0.5 percent or 1%, and for which course, remains to be seen. In addition, popular courses such as B.Com (Hons), BA (Hons) English, and Political Science (Hons) are likely to have higher cut-offs “she stated
The accurate picture will be definite when the applications arrive, according to Manoj Sinha, principal of Aryabhatta College, but cut-offs are expected to skyrocket this year. According to Rajeev Gupta, Admissions Chairperson, the first cut-off list will most likely be released between September 8-10. LSR had set the cut-offs for three courses at 100% last year.
“The trend will be examined by college admissions committees. It’s hard to say at this point, but based on the numbers, the cut-offs will be higher. Admissions are based on the best of three or four subjects, with students typically achieving perfect scores in all of them “He stated. According to him, a large percentage of students pass the NEET and JEE exams and choose those options. “The CBSE has given students the option of taking physical exams if they are dissatisfied with their result obtained.” Additionally, there is a chance that students will not receive mark sheets from their respective boards.
Suman Sharma, the principal of LSR, said they will speak with their college officials about cut-offs and that it is too soon to express an opinion. In this year’s class 12 results, which were released on Friday, the Central Board of Secondary Education (CBSE) scored the highest ever pass rate of 99.37, with girls narrowly outperforming boys by 0.54 percent.
In comparison to the previous year’s 88.78 percent, the pass rate jumped by nearly 10%. Last year, the disparity in pass percentages between girls and boys was approximately 6%. From 38,686 previous year to 70,004 this year, the number of students scoring above 95% has increased. However, from 1,57,934 to 1,50,152 the number of students scoring 90-95 percent has decreased.