Academic Year 2024-25 to See Significant Changes from CBSE

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GG News Bureau
New Delhi, 5th Feb. 
On the advice of the National Education Policy 2020, the Central Board of Secondary Education (CBSE) is getting ready to make significant adjustments to the secondary and higher secondary school curriculum starting with the next academic year, 2024–2025. Apparently, the CBSE Board’s proposal calls for class 10 students to submit papers on ten subjects rather than five. Throughout the academic year, they will now need to study three languages as opposed to just two. Two Indian languages will be essentially included in them. Seven more subjects are scheduled. Comparably, students in class 12 will be required to study two languages rather than just one, with one of those languages having to be Bharatiya. The proposal states that they will need to pass in six different subject areas. In class 10 and class 12, students currently need to pass five subjects apiece. Students will have the opportunity to sit for two board exams in the future session, similar to JEE.

In this regard, the CBSE Board sent a letter to the schools

In this regard, the CBSE Board has written a letter to its accredited schools. Beginning with the next session, the CBSE Board will be implementing modifications to the National Curriculum Format and National Credit Framework under NEP 2020 in the academic framework.

Currently, students in class 10 are required to study five subjects (three subjects plus two languages) under the credit-based system. These subjects include Social Studies, Science, and Mathematics. However, in order to make these adjustments, 10 subjects—seven core subjects and three languages—will need to be studied starting in the following session. There are seven main subjects: social sciences, science, arts education, physical education and wellness, vocational education, and environmental education. Other subjects include mathematics and computational thinking, or thinking like computer scientists.

Currently, eleventh and twelfth grade students study five subjects (four optional subjects and one language). That being said, starting with the upcoming session, students will be required to take six subjects—two languages and four other subjects. This requires that one of the two languages be Indian.

Initially implemented in schools as a credit system

Starting with the upcoming session, research in schools will be conducted using the National Credit Framework’s credit system for the first time. Up until now, grades have been determined by a yearly exam, which determines whether students pass or fail. Every year, 1200 hours of study will be needed from class 12 to class 6. Eight hundred hours must be studied every year from fourth grade until pre-school, while one must study for a total of one thousand hours in the fifth grade. In addition, 40 credits from class 12 to class 6 must be earned each year. On the other hand, 30 credits must be taken from fifth to third class and 27–27 credits from second class to pre-school. Attendance in class must be at least 75% of the time. A student will receive one credit for every thirty hours of study. The class period will last for forty-five minutes.

No test until the second class

Students between the ages of three and eight will not be evaluated using a traditional exam format under NEP. In the classroom, students will be evaluated based on their writing, reading, learning, sports, etc. Now, language courses in class I and II will be offered to students in their mother tongue. Students in class II will only have language and math textbooks in their backpacks. In addition, children will learn about sports, movies, music, storytelling, behavior, and their age-appropriate reading, writing, and comprehension skills through classroom activities.

Kindergarten 1, 2, and 3 will replace pre-school, nursery, lower KG, upper prep, pre-primary, KG, and upper KG. Additionally, NCERT has created the Kindergarten curriculum. Kindergarten, Second, and Third Grade students will not be receiving school bags or books.

Academic Year 2024-25 to See Significant Changes from CBSE

5th Feb, 2024

On the advice of the National Education Policy 2020, the Central Board of Secondary Education (CBSE) is getting ready to make significant adjustments to the secondary and higher secondary school curriculum starting with the next academic year, 2024–2025. Apparently, the CBSE Board’s proposal calls for class 10 students to submit papers on ten subjects rather than five. Throughout the academic year, they will now need to study three languages as opposed to just two. Two Indian languages will be essentially included in them. Seven more subjects are scheduled. Comparably, students in class 12 will be required to study two languages rather than just one, with one of those languages having to be Bharatiya. The proposal states that they will need to pass in six different subject areas. In class 10 and class 12, students currently need to pass five subjects apiece. Students will have the opportunity to sit for two board exams in the future session, similar to JEE.

In this regard, the CBSE Board sent a letter to the schools

In this regard, the CBSE Board has written a letter to its accredited schools. Beginning with the next session, the CBSE Board will be implementing modifications to the National Curriculum Format and National Credit Framework under NEP 2020 in the academic framework.

Currently, students in class 10 are required to study five subjects (three subjects plus two languages) under the credit-based system. These subjects include Social Studies, Science, and Mathematics. However, in order to make these adjustments, 10 subjects—seven core subjects and three languages—will need to be studied starting in the following session. There are seven main subjects: social sciences, science, arts education, physical education and wellness, vocational education, and environmental education. Other subjects include mathematics and computational thinking, or thinking like computer scientists.

Currently, eleventh and twelfth grade students study five subjects (four optional subjects and one language). That being said, starting with the upcoming session, students will be required to take six subjects—two languages and four other subjects. This requires that one of the two languages be Indian.

Initially implemented in schools as a credit system

Starting with the upcoming session, research in schools will be conducted using the National Credit Framework’s credit system for the first time. Up until now, grades have been determined by a yearly exam, which determines whether students pass or fail. Every year, 1200 hours of study will be needed from class 12 to class 6. Eight hundred hours must be studied every year from fourth grade until pre-school, while one must study for a total of one thousand hours in the fifth grade. In addition, 40 credits from class 12 to class 6 must be earned each year. On the other hand, 30 credits must be taken from fifth to third class and 27–27 credits from second class to pre-school. Attendance in class must be at least 75% of the time. A student will receive one credit for every thirty hours of study. The class period will last for forty-five minutes.

No test until the second class

Students between the ages of three and eight will not be evaluated using a traditional exam format under NEP. In the classroom, students will be evaluated based on their writing, reading, learning, sports, etc. Now, language courses in class I and II will be offered to students in their mother tongue. Students in class II will only have language and math textbooks in their backpacks. In addition, children will learn about sports, movies, music, storytelling, behavior, and their age-appropriate reading, writing, and comprehension skills through classroom activities.

Kindergarten 1, 2, and 3 will replace pre-school, nursery, lower KG, upper prep, pre-primary, KG, and upper KG. Additionally, NCERT has created the Kindergarten curriculum. Kindergarten, Second, and Third Grade students will not be receiving school bags or books.

 

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