CSIR UGC NET 2022 Answer Key: Last date to raise objections , Results Soon

 CSIR-UGC NET 2022: National Testing Agency (NTA) will close the window to raise objections to the preliminary answer key of CSIR-UGC joint NET 2022 today, October 3. Those who have complaints about the preliminary answer key can submit it on csirnet.nta.nic.in up to 11:50 pm. 

The entrance test was held from September 16 to 18 for 2,21,746 candidates. Preliminary answer key was released on October 1.

Candidates' feedback will be reviewed by NTA and necessary changes will be reflected on the final answer key. CSIR UGC NET result will be prepared using the final key.

“If the challenge of any candidate in respect of any answer key is found to be correct, the answer key thereof will be revised and used for processing the results of all the candidates who attempted that question. No individual candidate will be informed about the acceptance/non-acceptance of his/her challenge,” NTA said.

CSIR-UGC NET is for Junior Research Fellowships (JRFs) awarded by the Council of Scientific & Industrial Research (CSIR) and for Lectureship (LS)/Assistant Professor posts. The exam is held in Computer Based Test (CBT) mode.



UGC withdraws mandatory research publication before PhD thesis Submission

The University Grants Commission will do away with the compulsory publication of two papers for PhD students, UGC vice-chairman Bhushan Patwardhan said on Wednesday. He was speaking on the sidelines of a private university programme in the city.

This announcement comes after it came to light that the ‘two compulsory publication’ rule led to many bogus publications, bringing down the overall quality of PhDs in the country. This was pointed by a report submitted by a committee headed by Balaram, former director of IISc. Bhushan added that UGC would instead create a new eco-system with a new PhD regulation.

To better the quality of research scholars and work being done in institutes across the country, Bhushan said 14 public and private institutes are being employed to randomly check PhD theses in colleges, their relevance to present time and also check if UGC guidelines have been adhered to.

This research by the 14 institutes will converge to form a new PhD regulation by December, he said.

The committee found that barring a few exceptions, the overall quality of university and college-level research in India is far from satisfactory. In a large number of cases, theses do not conform to international standards.

The committee also noted that there has been a massive increase in PhD and MPhil courses - it increased from 77,798 in 2010 to 161,412 in 2017. It also found that of all the articles published in various fake journals between 2010 and 2014, Indian academics contributed 35%.

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