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G.-SANITARY ENGINEERING. (Two Papers.)

1. Hygiene.

Air-Composition, numidity, impurities-chemical and organic, warming and cooling rooms and houses.

Ventilation-amount of air required per head, floor space, cubic space, diseases caused by overcrowding.

Lighting-window area, artificial lights.

Infection and contagion-by means of air, water, food, &c., of zymotic diseases and those in connection with which a specific micro-organism has been discovered, theory of bacteriology briefly treated, parasites similarly conveyed.

Soils-composition, permeable and impermeable strata, made soils, ground air, surface water.

Sites for habitations--elevation, surrounding country, woods, maidan, marsh, fresh water, sea sites in towns and cities.

Climate-temperature, atmospheric pressure, wind and rain, as they affect the health.

Sewage-composition, disposal, sewer gas, sewage farms, earth closets, filth pits and camp latrines, cholera camps.

Unhealthy occupations—directly and indirectly influencing health.

Hygiene of markets and places where animals are kept for supply of food, milk, &c. Common adulteration of foods, recognition of diseased meat.

2. Sanitary Engineering and Appliances. Water-supply-as for S.C.E. with special reference to the necessity for the protection of house supplies from pollution.

Materials of construction-more fully considered with regard to their sanitary aspect, fire proof construction, principles of calculating areas, cubic space.

Air and warming—the theory of air movements, velocity and discharge through pipes, appliances used in ventilation, the principal methods employed in ventilating buildings.

Drainage and sewerage-the proper conditions of good drainage, systems of drainage, by gravitation and special processes where fall is insufficient, open drains and sewers, construction, ventilation of sewers, sanitary appliances, advantages and disadvantages, house connections, drain testing and inspection, plumber's work, sewage disposal, precipitation, iltration and biological processes, disposal of refuse, destructors.

TEXT-BOOKS RECOMMENDED.
In Civil Engineering-

The Roorkee Treatise on Civil Engineering.
The Roorkee Manual of Surveying.
Rankine's Civil Engineering (omitting Part II, Chapter I, and section

I of Chapter II).
Clarke's Principles of Graphic Statics.

In Geology

Page's Introductory Text Book of Geology.
Elementary Manual of Geology (published by the Educational

Department).
In Mining and Metallurgy-

Bloxam's Metals ; their Properties and Treatment.

Collins's Coal Mining, In ArchitectureParker's Introduction to the Study of Gothic Architecture. Fergusson's History of Architecture, Part III, Books I to V inclusive.

47. The practical Examination will be conducted in a place appointed by the Examiners, and be of a nature to test fully the Candidate's practical ability in E of Subject III of Regulation 46.

48. On the third Thursday after the commencement of the Examination, the Examiners will publish a list of the successful Candidates in two Classes and Pass, the names in each Class being arranged in order of merit, and in the Pass in alphabetical order.

49. A Certificate will be given to those who pass the Examination. (Vide Form AAD.)

MASTER OF CIVIL ENGINEERING, 50. The Examination for the Degree of Master of Civil Engineering will be held annually at Bombay, commencing on the second Monday in the First Term in Civil Engineering.

51. Each Candidate must have obtained the Degree at least of Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science in the University of Bombay, or some University recognized by it, and must have practised as a Civil Engineer for at least three years after receiving the Degree of Licentiate of Civil Engineering in the University of Bombay, or some University recognized by it.

52. Candidates must apply to the Registrar two months before the Examination. (Vide Form AAE.)

53. Each Candidate must pay to the Registrar a fee of Rs. 50, for which a receipt will be given, °(Vide Form AAF.)

54. In the Examination, each Candidate will be required to submit, with due authentication, the working-drawings and specifications of such engineering works as may have been designed and executed by himself during the two previous years.

55. On the second Monday after the commencement of the Examination, the Examiners will publish a list of the successful Candidates arranged in alphabetical order.

56. A Certificate will be given to those who pass the Examination. Vide Form AAG.)

GENERAL 1. No question shall be put at any University Examination calling for a declaration of religious belief on the part of the Candidate; and no answer or translation given by any Candidate shall be objected to on the ground of its expressing any peculiarity of religious belief.

B 1964—10

2. The following are the Standards for passing the Examinations :

University School Final Escamination. To pass the Examination the Candidate must obtain one-third of the full marks in each of the necessary subjects, one-fourth of the full marks in each of the two optional subjects, and a total of 250. A Candidate who takes up Manual Training as an optional subject must obtain one-fourth of the full marks in Practical Carpentry. No credit to be given for the third optional subject, unless the Candidate shall have passed in that subject.

Matriculation Examination. To pass the Examination the Candidate must obtain one-third of the full marks in each language, and one-fourth of the full marks in History and Geography, in Natural Science, and in Mathematics (Arithmetic and Algebra, and Euclid). Previous, Intermediate Arts, B.A., Intermediate Science, and

B.Sc. Examinations. To pass the Examination: the Candidate must obtain thirty per cent. (35%) of the full marks in each subject. Should a Candidate, however, not obtain 35 per cent. of the full marks in one subject only, he should be declared to have p issed the Examination, if on a review of the Candidate's marks a majority of not less than two-thirds of the Examiners present decide that the Candidate should p2ss, provided always that no Candidate shall so pass unless he obtain at least 45 per cent. of the total marks in all, subjects. At the B.A., Intermediate Science, and B.Sc., the Candidate must also obtain one- o-fifth of the full marks obtainable in each Practical Esamination. Those of the successful Candidates who obtain 60 per cent, of thtotal marks obsainable will be placed in the First Class, and those obtaining 45 per cent. in the Second Class.

M.A. Examination. To pass the Examination the Candid its must (a) obtain one-fourth of the full marks in each paper and in each practical examination, and (b) obtain on 3-third of the total marks obtainable. Those of the successful Candidates who obtain 67 per cent. of the total marks obtainable will be placed in the First Class, and those obtaining 45 per cent. in the Second Class.

First LL.B. and Second LL.B. Examinations. To pass the Examination the Candidate must (a) obtain one-third of the full inarks in each sabject, and (b) obtain one-half of the total marks obtainable. Those of the successful Candidates who obtain two-thirds of the total marks obtainable will be placed in the First Division.

Honours in Law Eramination. To pass the Examination the Candidate must (a) obtain one-third of the full marks in each paper or, if the paper be divided into two parts, in each part, and (b) obtain one-half of the total marks obtainable.

Examination in Elementary Mechanics of Solids and Fluids. To pass the Examination the Candidate must obtain one-fourth of the full marks in the subject.

First and Second Examinations in Medicine, To pass the Examination the Candidate must (a) obtain one-third of the full marks in each subject, and (b) obtain 45 per cent. of the total marks obtainable. Those of the successful Candidates who obtain two-thirds of the total marks obtainable will be placed in the First Class.

L. U. & S. Examination. To pass the Examination the Candidate must obtain one-half of the full marks in each subject. Those of the successful Candidates who obtain two-thirds of the total marks obtainable will be placed in the First Class.

M.D. Examination. To pass the Examination Candidates must obtain one-half of the full marks in each subject.

F.Ag., S.Ag., and L.Ag. Examinations. To pass the Examination the Candidate must (a) obtain one-fourth of the full marks in each subject, and (6) obtain 45 per cent. of the total marks obtainable. Those of the successful Candidates who obtain 75 per cent. of the total marks obtainable will be placed in the First Class, and those obtaining 60 per cent. in the Second Class.

F.C.E. and S.C.E. Examinations. To pass the Examination the Candidate must obtain (a) one-fifth of the full marks in the practical examination in Physios and in Chemistry and in the Practical Work in Engincering, (1) one-fourth of the full marks in each subject, and (c) one-third of the total marks obtainable. Those of the successful Candidates who obtain 60 per cent. of the total marks obtainable will be placed in the First Class, and those obtaining 45 per conto in the Second Class.

'L.C.E. Examination. To pass the Examination the Candidate must obtain (a) one-fifth of the full marks in each practical examination ; (b) a minimum of 40% (i.e. 240 marks) in Engineering papers and vivd voce; (c) a minimum of 40% (i.e. 100 marks) in Drawings and Project; (d) one-fourth of the full marks in each of the other subjects, and (e) one-third of the total marks obtainable. Those of the successful Candidates who obtain 60 per cent. of the total marks obtainable will be placed in the First Class and those obtaining 45 per cent in the Second Class.

Candidates placed in the first class or first division in any of the above examinations shall be arranged in order of merit.

In the Honours LL.B. Examination the successful Candidates shall be arranged in order of merit.

In the M.D. Examination the successful Candidates shall be arranged in order of merit.

3. Candidates on application and on payment of a fee * shall be furnished with their Examination marks.

• The fee charged is Re. 1 (one).

APPENDIX.

OLD REGULATIONS

UNDER WHICH EXAMINATIONS STILL CONTINUE TO BE HELD. I. THE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL FINAL EXAMINATION.

(Regulations 1–3 the same as at p. 37.] 4. Failure to pass the Examination will not disqualify the Candidate for presenting himself on any subsequent occasion on a new application being forwarded and a fresh fee paid.

5. Candidates will be examined in the following subjects :

1.-COMPULSORY SUBJECTS,

[Same as at p. 37.)

II.-OPTIONAL SUBJECTS. N.B.- Every Candidate will be required to satisfy the Examiners in two of the optional subjects, and no one will be examined in more than three.

i.-English (Same as at p. 38.]
ii. - Second Language [Same as at p. 38.]
iii.-History and Geography [Same as at p. 38.]
iv.—Mathematics [Same as at p. 39.]

v.- Natural Philosophy [Same as at p. 39.]
vi.- Biology.-Two papers.
(a).—The Elements of Zoology and Animal Physiology :-

Vertebrata (Macalister), London Science Class Book. Teat Books Invertebrata (Macalister), London Science Class Books

Physiology (Dr. M. Foster), Science Primer.

or

(6).-The Elements of Botany and Vegetable Physiology. Text- Book :- Oliver's First Book of Indian Botany, Part I, and the following natural orders (Part II) :

Dicotyledons :-(1) Anonacer, (2) Cruciferæ, (3) Malvacea, (4) Leguminosa, (5) Cucurbitaceæ, 16) Rubiaceæ, (7) Composite, ) Apocynacea, (9) Asclepiadacere, (10) Labiate, (11) Euphorbiace.

Monocotyledons :-(1) Palmacec, (2) Liliacea, (3) Graminea. vii.-Outlines of Political Economy (Same as at p. 38.] viii. - Agriculture [Same as at pp. 39-41.] ix.-Drawing (Same as at pp. 41-42.] X.-Manual Training (Same as at pp. 42-43.]

(Regulations 6-8 the same as at p. 43.]

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