Εικόνες σελίδας
PDF
Ηλεκτρ. έκδοση

and have dissected the surgical regions, and performed operations on the dead subject, during two terms in Medicine, and have attended a Lying-in Hospital for six months and have conducted Midwifery cases, or have conducted at least six labours (Certificates on this subject will be received from any legally qualified Practitioner in Medicine), and have attended hospital practice during a period of at least two University years, in the following manner, viz. :

(a) Eighteen months at the Medical Practice of a recognized hospital or hospitals (during at least nine of which he must have officiated as Clinical Clerk), with lectures on Clinical Medicine during such attendance;

(b) Eighteen months at the Surgical Practice of a recognized hospital or hospitals (during at least nine of which he must have officiated as Surgical Dresser), with lectures on Clinical Surgery during such attendance; and

(c) Three months at the Practice of an Eye Infirmary.

24. Each Candidate will be required to produce reports of six Medical and of six Surgical cases, drawn up and written by himself, during the periods of service as Clinical Clerk and Surgical Dresser, respectively, the said reports to be duly authenticated by the Professors of Clinical Medicine and Surgery ; and must produce a certificate of good moral conduct from the Head of the College in which he has studied.

25. Candidates must apply to the Registrar two months before the Examination. (Vide Form AL.)

26. Each Candidate must pay to the Registrar a fee of Rs. 30 (or a fee of Rs 60 in case he means to appear at the Examination to be held in June) for which a receipt will be given. (Vide Form AM.):

27. Failure to pass the Examination will not disqualify the Candidate for presenting himself at any subsequent Examination for the Hegree of Licentiate of Medicine and Surgery, on a new application being forwarded and a fresh fee paid.

28. No Candidate will be permitted to appear at this Examination unless he has completed his twenty-first year, or will have attained that age before the fixed date for the annual Convocation for Conferring Degrees. 29. Candidates will be examined in the following subjects :(1) Principles and Practice of Medicine, including Pathology and

Therapeutics. (2) Principles and Practice of Surgery, including Surgical Ana

tomy and Ophthalmic Surgery. (3) Midwifery, and Diseases of Women and Children. (4) Medical Jurisprudence, including Practical Toxicology and

Hygiene. 30. The Examination will be written and practical. Oral Examination will be left to the discretion of the Examiners.

31. The Clinical Examination in Medicine and Surgery will be conducted in the wards of a hospital, and will be of a nature faithfully and fully to test the Candidate's practical ability in taking, recording and treating cases of disease, investigating the pathology of disease, microscopically, chemically, and otherwise, and in surgical manipulations.

32. The Examination in Surgery will include the performance of surgical operations on the dead body.

33. On the second Monday after the commencement of the Examiuation, the Examiners will publish a list of the successful Candidates, arranged in two classes, viz., a First Class arranged in order of merit and a Second Class arranged in alphabetical order.

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

DOCTOR OF MEDICINE.

35. The Examination for the Degree of Doctor of Medicine will be held annually at Bombay, commencing on the fourth Monday in November.

36. 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 regularly attended the Medical and Surgical Practice of a recognized hospital or hospitals for a period of two years subsequent to his having taken a Degree in Medicine and Surgery at the University of Bombay or some University recognized by it; and must produce a certificate of his having attended a course of 30 Lectures in Comparative Anatomy.

37. Each Candidate must produce testimonials, signed by at least two Doctors of Medicine, that he is, in habits and character, a fit and proper person for the degree of Doctor of Medicine.

38. Candidates inust apply to the Registrar two months before the Examination. (Vide Form A0.)

39. Each Candidate must pay to the Registrar a fee of Rs. 100, for which a receipt will be given. (Vide Form XP.) 40. Candidates will be examined in Medicine, including

1. Practice of Physic.
2. Surgery.
3. Midwifery.

4. Comparative Anatomy. N.B.-A Candidate who has passed the Examination for the Degree of B.Sc. in Zoology, shall be exempted from the examination in Comparative Anatomy for the Degree of Doctor of Medicine.

41. The Examination will be (a) written (one paper being set in each of the above subjects), (b) oral, (c) clinical, in the wards of a hospital, and (d) practical, in a dissecting-room.

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

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

V.-CIVIL ENGINEERING,

DEGREE OF LICENTIATE OF AGRICULTURE.

1. A candidate for the Degree of Licentiate of Agriculture must have passed the Previous Examination of the University of Bombay, or have passed an examination in some University recognized by the University of Bombay, which will, in the judgment of the Syndicate, be at least equivalent to the Previous Examination of this University.

*N.B.-A Degree of Licentiate of Agriculture under the new regulations will be conferred on those Candidates who have passed the Examination for the Diploma in Agriculture under the old regulations, provided that they have passed the Previous Examination and the practical examinations prescribed under the new regulations, which are not included in the old regulations.

2. A candidate will be required to pass three examinations, viz., the First and Second Examinations in Agriculture and the Examination for the Degree of Licentiate of Agriculture.

FIRST EXAMINATION IN AGRICULTURE. 3. The First Examination will be held annually in Bombay, commencing on the first Monday in November. The Practioal Examination in Agriculture will be held at Poona or such other place as the Syndicate may appoint.

4. No candidate will be admitted to this examination unless he produce satisfactory testimonials of having, subsequent to his passing the Previous Examination of this University or an examination of some recognized University which may be at least equivalent to it, kept two terms in a School or College recognized in Agriculture by the University.

N.B.—Students who have passed the Intermediate Examination for the Degree of B.Sc. may appear for this examination without keeping terms and may at their option be exempted from the Examination in

Trigonometry and Physics. And Candidates who have passed the Intermediate Examination in Arts may at their option be exempted from the Examination in Trigonometry. Bachelors of Science who have taken Chemistry as one of their subjects may at their option be exempted from the Examination in Chemistry.

But Candidates exempted under this provision shall not be classed or be eligible for Prizes.

5. Candidates must apply to the Registrar six weeks before the Examination. (Vide Form AR.)

6. Each Candidate must pay to the Registrar a fee of Rs. 15, for which a receipt will be given. (Vide Form AS.)

7. Failure to pass the examination will not disqualify the Candidate for presenting himself at any subsequent First Examination on a new application being forwarded and a fresh fee paid.

8. Candidates will be examined in the following subjects :

* Ir the case of the cld Diplomates in Agriculture the operation of Regulation 11 in Arts, p. 45, as regards attendance has been suspended.

1.–TRIGONOMETRY AND PHYSICS. (Two Papers.) (1) Trigonometry.-Measurement of angles by degrees and grades. Circular measure of an angle. Trigonometrical ratios, application of algebraical signs. Angles with given trigonometrical ratios. Trigonometrical_ratios of two angles. Use of logarithmic and trigonometrica) tables. Relations between

the sides of a triangle and the trigonometrical functions of the angles. Solution of triangles. Measurement of heights and distances.

Todhunter, Chapters I to VI inclusive, together with Chapters XI, XIII, XIV, and XV.

(2) Physics.-Varieties of energy, its conservation and dissipation, Laws of falling bodies.

General character of liquids. Compressibility. Piezometer. Hydraulic Press. Artesian wells. Efflux of liquids. Water-wheels. Turbines. Hydraulio Ram. Principle of Archimedes. Specific gravity. Pressure of the atinosphere. Barometer, Aneroid. Compressed air. Manometer and Steam-gauge. Air-pump. Lifting and forcing pumps.

Properties of Magnets. Methods of magnetisation. Directive force of the earth's magnetism. Magnetic elements.

General effects of heat on matter. Expansion of bodies by heat. Temperature. Thermometers. Thermometric scales. Air thermometer. Metallic thermometers. Maximum and minimum thermometers. Compensation pendulum and balance. Coefficient of expansion of solids and liquids. Maximum density of water. Expansion of gases. Land and sea breezes. Trade winds. Evaporation. Tension of vapours. Ebullition. Influence of pressure on the temperature of ebullition. Steam. Relative volume of steam. Connection between the pressure and temperature of steam. Principle of the Steam Engine. Latent heat. Cold produced by evaporation. Freezing mixtures. Ice-making apparatus. Liquefaction of vapours. Distillation. Spheroidal condi tion. Conduction of heat by solids and liquids. Ventilation of mines. Convection in liquids and gases. Heating of buildings. Laws of radiation of heat. Reflection and absorption of radiant heat. Diathermancy. Refraction of heat. Heat spectrum. Obscure rays. Dew. Dew-point. Hygrometers. Determination of quantity of heat. Calorimeter of Lavoisier and Laplace. Specific heat. Determination of specific heat by the methods of cooling mixtures and melting of ice. Latent heat of fusion. Latent heat of vapours. Sources of heat. Solar heat. Friction. Pressure. Percussion. Terrestrial heat. Heat produced by electricity; by chemical action ; by animal life. Mechanical equivalent of heat.

Text Book in Heat. From time to time to be recommended by the Syndi

cate. *

II.-EXPEBIMENTAL AND NATURAL SCIENCE. (Two Papers and a

Practical Examination.) (1) Inorganic Chemistry.-Difference between mechanical mixture, solution, and chemical combination. Atoms and molecules. Equivalent, atomic molecular weights. Law of gaseous volumes. Avogadro's hypothesis. Relation between gaseous densities and molecular weights. Chemical Symbols. Formulæ. Equations, Valency. Nomenclature.

Hydrogen.-- Preparation. Properties. Methods of colleeting and purify.

ing gases.

* The Text-book in Heat at present recommended is Wright's Heat.

Chlorine and Iodine. - Preparation. Properties. Compounds with Hydrogen.

Orygen.—Preparation. Properties. Ozone. Allotropy. Water, artificial and natural ; its different states of aggregation occurring in nature. Water as a solvent. Hard and soft water. Crystallisation. Isomorphism. Dimorphism.

Sulphur.- Extraction. Properties. Sulphuretted Hydrogen. Oxides of Sulphur. Sulphuric acid. Sulphates in general.

Nitrogen.- Preparation. Properties. Ammonia. Oxides. Nitric Acid. The atmosphere ; its composition ; value of its several ingredients to plants and animals. Diffusion of gases.

Phosphorus.- Preparation. Properties. Allotropic modifications. Phosphoretted Hydrogen. Oxides. Phosphoric Acids. Phosphates in general.

Arsenic.-Preparation. Properties. Arseniuretted Hydrogen. Arsenious and Arsenic Acids.

Boric Acid.
Carbon.—Different modifications. Properties. Oxides. Combustion,
Silica.—Composition of the more important silicates.
Generic properties of metals.

Potassium.-Chloride, Hydroxide, Chlorate, Sulphates, Nitrate, Carbonates.

Sodium.-Chloride, Hydroxide, Sulphates, Nitrate, Phosphates, Carbonates, Silicates, Glass.

Ammonium.-Theory. Chloride, Sulphate, Carbonates.
Copper.-Alloys. Chloride, Oxide, Sulphate.

Calcium.-Chloride, Oxide and Hydroxide, Sulphate, Phosphates, Carbonate, Bleaching Powder and Bleaching.

Magnesium.-- Chloride, Oxide, Sulphate, Carbonate.
Mercury.-Chloride, Oxide, Sulphide.
Aluminium.-Oxide, Sulphate, Alums.
Lead.–Oxides, Sulphide, White Lead. Action of water on Lead.
Tin.-Its use.
Manganese.–Oxides, Chloride, Sulphate.

Iron. -Chloride, Oxides, Sulphides, Sulphates. Manufacture of cast-iron, wrought iron and steel, and their properties.

Laboratory work.-Detection of the Chlorides, Sulphides, Sulphates, Nitrates, Phosphates, Carbonates.

Silicates of sodium, potassium, ammonium, magnesium, calcium, copper, aluminium, iron, manganese in mixtures containing not more than two bases and two acids.

2.-Botany. (a) Morphology of Plants.—Elementary structure: the cell and its development, protoplasm, tissues and their formation, plant construction. Cell products, cellulose, chlorophyll, starch, gum, sugar, oil. Tissue systems-woody, epidermal, fibrovascular, intercellular spaces, and secretion reservoirs.

« ΠροηγούμενηΣυνέχεια »