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out of that language into English and vice versa. The papers on each language will contain questions in grammar, as well as in the matter of the books taken up by the Candidates.

III.-MATHEMATICS AND PHYSICS—Two Papers. (a) Plane Trigonometry.-Solution of Plane Triangles with expres

sions for the Area. The nature and use of Logarithms.

(1 paper.) (6) Elementary Physics. (1 paper.) Text-book-Balfour Stewart's Lessons in Elementary Physics (New Edition, 1888), omitting 88 54–68, 295–334, 400—415, 423—460.

IV.–DEDUCTIVE LOGIC-One Paper. Text-book recommendedFowler's Deductive Logic.

23. The Examination will be conducted by means of printed questions to be answered in English, except when otherwise specified.

24. On the Third Monday in November, or so soon thereafter as may be found practicable, the Examiners will publish a list of successful Candidates in two Classes and Pass, the names in each Class and Pass being arranged in alphabetical order.

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

EXAMINATION FOR THE DEGREE OF

BACHELOR OF ARTS.

26. The Examination for the degree of Bachelor of Arts will be held annually at Bombay, commencing on the Third Monday in November.

27. No Undergraduate will be admitted to this Examination unless after passing the Intermediate Examination for the Degree of B.A. at this University or an examination corresponding to it, in the judgment of the Syndicate, at a University recognized by this University, he shall have kept four terms at a College or Institution recognized in Arts and unless he produce satisfactory testimonials under Form L.

28. Candidates must forward an application to the Registrar on or before the third day after the end of the Second Term in Arts. (Vide Form L.)

29. Each Candidate must pay to the Registrar a fee of Rs. 20, for which a receipt will be given. (Vide Form M.)

30. Failure to pass the Examination will not disqualify the Candidate for presenting himself on a subsequent occasion, on a new application being forwarded and a fresh fee paid. 31. Candidates will be examined in the following subjects :

I.-English, with Composition.
II.-Classical Language.
III.-History and Political Economy.
IV.-One of the following :-

(a) Language and Literature.
(6) Logic and Moral Philosophy.
(c) Mathematics.

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(d) Chemistry and Physics.
(e) Natural Science.

Roman History and General Jurisprudence and Roman

Law. N.B.-Candidates taking up the subject (f) must have kept two terms at a recognized School of Law, and those who attain in General Jurisprudence and Roman Law the standard necessary for passing the First LL.B. Examination will be considered and declared to have passed that examination,

1.-ENGLISH–Two Papers. i. Candidates will be examined in books to be prescribed by the Syndicate three years before the Examination. (1 paper.)

ii. Composition. The theme for Composition will be selected from among the books or subjects prescribed for the Examination. (1 paper.)

II.-CLASSICAL LANGUAGE-One Paper.
One of the following :-

Sanskrit. Latin. Arabic, Avesta and Persian.
Greek,

French. Pahlavi. Candidates will be examined in books to be prescribed by the Syndicate three years before the Examination,

In each language, English as well as the Classical, there will be, besides the written Examination, a vivâ voce Examination. This provision shall not apply to Candidates who have already passed either the Previous or the Intermediate Examination with the viva voce test.

The paper in English will contain passages to be paraphrased. The paper in the second language will contain passages for translation both out of that language into English and vice versa. The paper on each language will contain questions in grammar, as well as in the matter of the books taken up by the Candidates. III.-HISTORY AND POLITICAL ECONOMY.—Three Papers.

(a) History i.-History of England, Political and Constitutional (as treated in

Bright's History of England or some similar manual), from the

Restoration to the Passing of the Reform Bill in 1832. (1 paper.) ii. History of India in the 16th, 17th, 18th and 19th centuries down

to 1858. (1 paper.) Text-book recommended_Meadows Taylor's Student's Manual of the History of India.

(6) Political Economy. (1 paper.) As in Henry Fawcett's or some similar Manual ; and Books III, IV and V of Adam Smith's Wealth of Nations.

IV.-GROUPS-Four Papers. (a) Language and Literature i-A period of English Literature and books belonging to that period

to be prescribed by the Syndicate. (2 papers.) ii.- Books (one of which may be on the History of the Literature

of the Language taken up) in a Classical Language, to be pre

scribed by the Syndicate. (Two papers.) B 1964–5

(6) Logic and Moral Philosophy

(Mill's Logic, Books I, II and III.
Wallace's Kant (Blackwood's Philosophical Clas-

sics).
Martineau's Types of Ethical Theory :- Volume I

and that part of volume II which deals with Text-Books Hedonistic and Evolutionary Systems in 1894 and

1895, and the Introduction and Book II of Volume I, and the Introduction and Book I and Branch I of Book II of Volume II in 1896 and subsequent

years.

Aristotle's Nicomachean Ethics. (c) Mathematics i.-Conic Sections treated Geometrically and Analytically not includ.

ing abridged notation. (One paper.) ii.Differential Calculus : Differentiation of Functions of one

variable ; Successive Differentiation ; Taylor's Theorem ; Evaluation of Indeterminate Functions; Maxima and Minima of Functions of one variable.

Integral Calculus : Integration of Functions of one variable. (One paper.) (iii.--Statics : Composition and Resolution of Forces, Cen

tre of Gravity, and the Mechanical Powers. (One paper) { iv.--Dynamics : Laws of motion ; Uniform and uniformly

accelerated motion ; Falling Bodies ; Projectiles;

Collision; the Pendulum.
-Hydrostatics : Pressure of non-elastic and elastio Flu-

ids ; Specific gravity ; Floating Bodies ; Rotating
Liquid ; Tension of vessels containing Fluids;

Construction and use of the more simple Instru. (One paper)

ments and Machines. vi.-Optics : Refection and Refraction of Rays at Plane

and Spherical Surfaces, not including Aberrations; Refraction through Prisms, Plates and Lenses ;

the Eye ; Telescopes. (d) Chemistry and Physics— i.- Inorganic Chemistry-Two papers and a practical examination,

Differences between Mechanical Mixture, Solution, and Chemical Combination. Outlines of Crystallography. Formation of Crystals. Die morphism. Isomorphism. Conditions on which the Melting point and the Boiling-point of a substance depend. Difference between Elementary and Compound Substances. Laws of Chemical Combination. Equivalent Weights of the Elements. Multiple Proportions. The Atomic Theory. Atomic Value (Quantivalence). Molecules. Molecular Weights. Relation between the lensity of a Gas and its Molecular Weight. Abnormal Densities. Avogadro's Hypothesis. Combination of Gases by Volume. Compound Radicals. Atomic and Molecular Combination,

Meaning of Chemical symbols, formulæ, and equations. Calculation of quantities by weight and by volume. Chemical changes, and the conditions under which they occur. Combination. Decoroposition. Double decomposition. Nature of Acids, Bases, and Salts. Capacity of saturation of Acids and Bases. Nomenclature.

Relation between Atomic Weight and Specific Heat. Faraday's Electrolytic Law. Principles of Spectrum-Analysis. Diffusion of Gases.

Hydrogen, Chlorine, Bromine, Iodine, Fluorine. The combinations of the last four elements with Hydrogen.

Oxygen. Ozone. Water and Peroxide of Hydrogen. The Oxides and Oxyacids of Chlorine. Chlorates and Hypochlorates.

Sulphur. Sulphuretted Hydrogen. The Oxides of Sulphur. Sulphuric Acid and the Sulphates. Sulphurous Acid and the Sulphites. Chlorosulphuric Acid.

Nitrogen. The Atmosphere, and its relations to animal and vegetable Life. Ammonia. Ammonium and Salts. The Oxides of Nitrogen. Nitric Acid and Nitrates. Nitrous Acid and Nitrites.

Phosphorus. Phosphuretted Hydrogen. The Oxides of Phosphorus, Phosphoric Acid and the Phosphates. Chloride and Oxychloride of Phosphorus.

Arsenic and its Oxides. Arseniuretted Hydrogen. Arsenious acid and its Salts. Arsenic Acid and its Salts. The Sulphides of Arsenic. Detection of Arsenic.

Antimony, its Oxides and Sulphides. Antimoniuretted Hydrogen. Chlorides of Antimony. Compounds of Antimonic Oxide. Detection of Antimony.

Boron. Boracic acid and the Borates.

Carbon. Carbonic Oxide and Carbonic Acid. The Carbonates. Carbon Oxysulphide. Sulphocarbonic Acid. Marsh-gas. Ethylene. Combustion. Structure of Flame. Coal-gas. Davy Lamp. Principles of Illumination.

Silicon. Siliciuretted Hydrogen, Silicon Chloride. Silicon Chloroform, Silica and the Silicates.

Potassium, its chloride, iodide, bromide, oxides, chlorate, sulphates, zitrate and carbonates. Gunpowder.

Sodiuin, its chloride, oxides, sulphates, thiosulphate, nitrate, phosphates, borates, silicates, and carbonates, Glass.

Calcium, its chloride, oxides, sulphate, carbonate and phosphates. Bleaching powder.

Strontium, its sulphate, carbonate and nitrate.
Barium, its chloride, oxides, nitrate, sulphate and carbonate,
Magnesium, its chloride, oxide, sulphate and phosphates.
Zinc, its chloride, oxide, and sulphate,
Cadmium, its oxide and sulphide.

Lead, its chloride, iodide, oxides, sulphate, nitrate, carbonate, and sulphide.

Copper, its chlorides, oxides, sulphate and arsepite.
Silver, its chloride, iodide, bromide, oxides, and nitrate.
Mercury, its chlorides, iodides, oxides, nitrates, sulphates and sulphides
Aluminium, its chloride, oxide, sulphate and silicate. Alums.

Manganese, its chlorides, oxides, and sulphate. Manganates and permanganates.

Iron, its chlorides, iodides, oxides, sulphates and sulphides. Steel.
Cobalt and nickel, their chlorides, oxides and sulphates.

Chromium, its chlorides, oxides, and sulphates. Chromic acid and chromates.

Tin, its chlorides, oxides and sulphides. Stannic and metastannie acids, stannates and metastannates.

Bismuth, its chlorides, oxides and nitrates.
Gold and platinum, their chlorides and oxides.

Alloys and amalgams, brass, bronze, gun-bell-speculum-metals, typemetal and fusible metal, pewter and solder.

Practical Examination-Detection of a carbonate, chromate, sulphate, phosphate, borate, chloride, iodide, bromide, sulphide, oxide, nitrate or chlorate of any one of these metals or of arsenic or antimony. Tbe compound must be soluble in water or dilute hydrochloric acid.

ii.-Physics—Two

papers and a practical examination.

Paper 1.General Physics, Acoustics and Heat,

Composition and Resolution of Forces.
The Mechanical Powers. The Laws of Motion.

Motion in a Circle. The simple Pendulum. Energy, its varieties and transformations.

Universal attraction and its laws. Laws of falling bodies.
Elasticity of traction. Modulus of Elasticity.

General characters of Liquids. Transmission of pressure in liquids Equilibrium of liquids. Specific gravity. Capillary phenomena.

Properties of Gases. The Kinetic theory. Pressure of the Atmosphere
Barometers. Determination of heights by the Barometer.
Boyle's Law, Manometers. Balloons.
Air-pumps. Lifting and forcing pumps.
Sound and Noise.
Cause of Sound.
Propagation of Sounds.
Causes influencing intensity of Sound.
Velocity of Sound in Gases. Doppler's principle.
Velocity of Sound in Liquids and in Solids.
Reflection of Sound. Echoes and Resonances,
Measurement of the number of Vibrations,

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