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UPSC Applications are invited for Lecturers Scientists and Asst Director Posts through Online 2017

Advertisement No.22/2016

Advertisement date 10.12.2016

Last date online registration 29.12.2016
Last date Printout 30.12.2016

Posts : 
  • Lecturer in School of Foreign Languages Ministry of Defence -  7 Posts - BP 15600 GP 5400 - Post Graduate Degree with one year experience in teaching / translating - Age 35 years
      • Basha Indonesia - 1 Post
      • Burmese - 1 Post
      • French - 2 Posts (*)
      • German - 1 Post
      • Japanese - 1 Post
      • Sinhala - 1 Post
      • Spanish - 1 Post
  • Assistant Director in Publis Enterprises, Ministry of Heavy Industries and Public Enterprises - 2 Posts - BP 15600  GP 5400 - MCom / MA Economics / MSc Statistics / MSc Mathematics / MBA with 3 years experience - Age 35 years
  • Scientist 'B' (Biology) in Central Forensic Science Laboratory (CFSL) Ministry of Home Affairs - BP 15600 GP 5400 - Post Graduate Degree in Botany / Zoology / Microbiology / Biochemistry / Physical Anthropology / Forensic Science / Genetics with 3 years experience - Age 35 years
  • Scientist 'B' (Chemistry) in Central Forensic Science Laboratory (CFSL) Ministry of Home Affairs - BP 15600 GP 5400 - Post Graduate Degree in Chemistry / Biochemistry / Forensic Science with 3 years experience - Age 35 years
  • Scientist 'B' (Explosive) in Central Forensic Science Laboratory (CFSL) Ministry of Home Affairs - BP 15600 GP 5400 - Post Graduate Degree in Chemistry / Forensic Science with 3 years experience - Age 35 years
(*) PwD Quota : Persons with Disabilities (PwD) are eligible to apply for this recruitment. But there is no horizontal reservatons is available.

    UPSC IAS Civil Services Mains 2016: GEOGRAPHY Optional Question Paper – 1

    UPSC CIVIL SERVICES MAINS EXAM 2016: General Studies Paper – 3 Question Paper

    1. How globalization has led to the reduction of employment in the formal sector of the Indian economy? Is increased informalization detrimental to the development of the country?
    2. Women empowerment in India needs gender budgeting. What are the requirements and status of gender budgeting in the Indian context?
    3. Pradhan Mantri Jan Dhan Yojana (PMJDY) is necessary for bringing unbanked to the institutional finance fold. Do you agree with this for  financial inclusion of the poor section of the Indian society? Give arguments to justify your opinion.
    4. What are ‘Smart Cities’? Examine their relevance for urban development in India. Will it increase rural-urban differences? Give arguments for ’Smart Villages’ in the light of PURA and RURBAN Mission.
    5. Justify the need for FDI for the development of the Indian economy. Why there is gap between MOUs signed and actual FDIs? Suggest remedial steps to be taken for increasing actual FDIs in India.
    6. Comment on the challenges for inclusive growth which include careless and useless manpower in the Indian context. Suggest measures to be taken for facing hese challenges.
    7. What is water-use efficiency? Describe the role of micro-irrigation in increasing the water-use efficiency.
    8. What is allelopathy? Discuss its role in major cropping systems of irrigated agriculture.
    9. Discuss the role of land reforms in agricultural development. Identify the factors that were responsible for the success of land reforms in India.
    10. Given the vulnerability of Indian agriculture to vagaries of nature, discuss the need for crop insurance and bring out the salient features of the Pradhan Mantri Fasal Bima Yojana (PMFBY).
    11. Give an account of the current status and the targets to be achieved pertaining to renewable energy sources in the country. Discuss in brief the importance of National Programme on Light Emitting Diodes (LEDs).
    12. Discuss India’s achievements in the field of Space Science and Technology. How the application of this technology has helped India in its socio-economic development?
    13. Why is nanotechnology one of the key technologies of the 21st century? Describe  the salient features of Indian Government’s Mission on Nanoscience and Technology and the scope of its application in the development process of the country.
    14. Rehabilitation of human settlements is one of the important environmental impacts which always attracts controversy while planning major projects. Discuss the measures suggested for mitigation of this impact while proposing major developmental projects.
    15. The frequency of urban floods due to high intensity rainfall is increasing over the years. Discussing the reasons for urban floods, highlight the mechanisms for preparedness to reduce the risk during such events.
    16. With reference to National Disaster Management Authority (NDMA) guidelines, discuss the measures to be adopted to mitigate the impact of recent incidents of cloudbursts in many places of Uttarakhand.
    17. The terms ‘Hot Pursuit’ and ‘Surgical Strikes’ are often used in connection with armed action against terrorist attacks. Discuss the strategic impact of such actions.
    18. ‘Terrorism is emerging as a competitive industry over the last few decades.”  Analyse the above statement.
    19. Border management is a complex task due to difficult terrain and hostile relations with some countries. Elucidate the challenges and strategies for effective border management.
    20. Use of internet and social media by non-state actors for subversive activities is a major security concern. How have these been misused in the recent past? Suggest effective guidelines to curb the above threat.

    UPSC CIVIL SERVICES MAINS EXAM 2016: General Studies Paper – 2 Question Paper

    1. Discuss the essentials of the 69th Constitutional Amendment Act and anomalies, if any, that have led to recent reported conflicts between the elected representatives and the institution of the Lieutenant Governor in the administration of Delhi. Do you think that this will give rise to a new trend in the functioning of the Indian federal politics?
    2. To what extent is Article 370 of the Indian Constitution, bearing marginal note “temporary provision with respect to the State of Jammu and Kashmir”, temporary? Discuss the future prospects of this provision in the context of Indian polity.
    3. “The Indian party system is passing through a phase of transition which looks to be full of contradictions and paradoxes.” Discuss.
    4. Exercise of CAG’s powers in relation to the accounts of the Union and the States is derived from Article 149 of the Indian Constitution. Discuss whether audit of the Government’s policy implementation could amount to overstepping its own (CAG) jurisdiction.
    5. Discuss each adjective attached to the word ‘Republic’ in the ‘Preamble’. Are they defendable in the present circumstances?
    6. What was held in the Coelho case? In this context, can you say that judicial review is of key importance amongst the basic features of the Constitution?
    7. Did the Government of India Act, 1935 lay down a federal constitution? Discuss.
    8. What is quasi judicial body? Explain with the help of concrete examples.
    9. Professor Amartya Sen has advocated important reforms in the realms of primary education and primary health care. What are your suggestions to improve their status and performance?
    10. “In the Indian governance system, the role of non-state actors has been only marginal.” Critically examine this statement.
    11. “Effectiveness of the government system at various levels and people’s participation in the governance system are inter-dependent/” Discuss their relationship in the context of India.
    12. In the integrity index of Transparency International, India stands very low. Discuss briefly the legal, political, social and cultural factors that have caused the decline of public morality in India.
    13. Has the Indian governmental system responded adequately to the demands of Liberalization, Privatization and Globalization started in 1991? What can the government do to be responsive to this important change?
    14. “Traditional bureaucratic structure and culture have hampered the process of socio-economic development in India.” Comment.
    15. Examine the main provisions of the National Child Policy and throw light on the status of its implementation.
    16. “Demographic Dividend in India will remain only theoretical unless our manpower becomes more educated, aware, skilled and creative.” What measures have been taken by the government to enhance the capacity of our population to be more productive and employable?
    17. “The broader aims and objectives of WTO are to manage and promote international trade in the era of globalization. But the Doha round of negotiations seem doomed due to differences between the developed and the developing countries.” Discuss in the Indian perspective.
    18. Evaluate the economic and strategic dimensions of India’s Look East Policy in the context of the post Cold War international scenario.
    19. “Increasing cross-border terrorist attacks in India and growing interference in the internal affairs of member-states by Pakistan are not conducive for the future of SAARC (South Asian Association for Regional Cooperation).” Explain with suitable examples.
    20. What are the aims and objectives of the McBride Commission of the UNESCO? What is India’s position on these?

    UPSC CIVIL SERVICES MAINS EXAM 2016: General Studies Paper – 1 Question Paper

  • Early Buddhist Stupa-art, while depicting folk motifs and narratives, successfully expoundsBuddhist ideals. Elucidate.

  • Krishnadeva Raya, the king of Vijayanagar, was not only an accomplished scholar himself but was a also a great patron of learning and literature. Discuss.
  • Explain how the upraising of 1857 constitutes an important watershed in the evolution of British policies towards colonial India.
  • Discuss the role of women in the freedom struggle especially during the Gandhian phase.
  • Highlight the differences in the approach of Subhash Chandra Bose and Mahatma Gandhi in the struggle for freedom. 
  • Has the formation of linguistic states strengthened the cause of Indian unity?
  • The anti-colonial struggles in West Africa were led by the new elite of Western -educated Africans. Examine.
  • To what extent globalisation has influenced the core of cultural diversity in India? Explain.
  • “An essential condition to eradicate poverty is to liberate the poor from the process of deprivation.” Substantiate this statement with suitable examples. 
  • Why are the tribals in India referred to as ‘the Scheduled Tribes’? Indicate the major provisions enshrined in the Constitution of India for their upliftment.
  • With a brief background of quality of urban life in India, introduce the objectives and strategy of the ‘Smart City Programme.”
  • What is the basis of regionalism? Is it that unequal distribution of benefits of development on regional basis eventually promotes regionalism? Substantiate your answer.
  • Discuss the concept of air mass and explain its role in macro-climatic changes.
  • “The Himalayas are highly prone to landslides.”Discuss the causes and suggest suitable measures of mitigation.
  • The effective management of land and water resources will drastically reduce the human miseries. Explain.
  • South China Sea has assumed great geopolitical significance in the present context. Comment.
  • Major cities of India are becoming vulnerable to flood conditions. Discuss.
  • Present an account of the Indus Water Treaty and examine its ecological, economic and political implications in the context of changing bilateral relations.
  •  Enumerate the problems and prospects of inland water transport in India.
  •  In what way micro-watershed development projects help in water conservation in drought-prone and semi-arid regions of India? 
  • UPSC Civil Services Mains 2016: ESSAY Question Paper

    Instructions: Write two essays, choosing one from each of the following Section A & B, in about 1000-1200 words.
    Total Marks : 250
    Section ‘A’
    1. If development is not engendered, it is endangered
    2. Need brings greed, if greed increases it spoils breed
    3. Water disputes between states in federal India
    4. Innovation is the key determinant of economic growth and social welfare
    Section B
    1. Cooperative federalism: Myth or reality
    2. Cyberspace and internet: Blessing or curse to the human civilization in the long run
    3. Near jobless growth in India: An anomaly or an outcome of economic reforms
    4. Digital economy: A leveller or a source of economic inequality

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    Union Public Service Commission (UPSC) Recruits Assistant Professor 2017

    • Botany
    • Chemistry
    • English
    • Gujarati
    • Hindi
    • Mathematics
    • Physics
    • Psychology
    • Sanskrit
    • Sociology
    • Zoology
    Qualification: As per Norms


    Duties of Candidates:

    • Teaching
    • Instructions in theory and Labs
    • Students Assessment and Evaluation
    • Co-curricular and extra-curricular activities
    • Assisting in departmental administration
    • Assisting in consultancy and R and D services, developing resources material and workshop/studio/lab development
    Job Location: Daman

    Age Limit: Not exceeding 35 years

    Last Date: 27th October 2016

    Pay Scale: 

    • Rs. 15600-39100 with Academy Grade Pay of Rs. 6000.

    To Apply Online: Clickhere


    In international economic relations and international politics, "most favoured nation" (MFN) is a status or level of treatment accorded by one state to another in international trade. ... (Trade advantages include low tariffs or high import quotas.)
    The MFN status
    • The General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (GATT) was negotiated in 1947.
    • GATT’s articles of agreement were signed by all its founding members—including India and Pakistan—in October 1947, and ratified the following year by both countries.
    • While signing GATT, nations agreed to abide by its cornerstone principle—non-discrimination in trade relations, whereby an importing country may not discriminate against imports based on their country of origin.
    • This principle of non-discrimination, articulated in Article I, is referred to by GATT as “General MFN Treatment”.
    • It means that any “favour” in trade granted to another member country shall be immediately and unconditionally granted to all other member countries.
    • No doubt, the terminology is confusing: MFN does not imply favouritism, but actually rules it out. More importantly, it rules out discrimination in trade against any member country.
    • Now, anticipating that some countries in future would wish to pursue comprehensive economic integration with other members, GATT also permitted departures from the principle of non-discrimination and permitted for formation of preferential trade areas, example EU (Article XXIV)
    • In the same spirit, GATT observed that India and Pakistan had once been an integrated economic unit, it provided exception to trade relation between India and Pakistan under article XXIV.
      • In simple terms, it meant that India and Pakistan can enter into special arrangements with respect to the trade between them and enjoy closer bilateral trade relationship.
      • The exception is that they would not be required to extend the same special arrangements to other GATT nations.

    Draft Water Bill suggests basin-level management 2016 / P-Note data for black money / Human hair used to produce cheaper cathodes for solar cells

    Draft Water Bill suggests basin-level management

  • The draft says that every person has a “right to sufficient quantity of safe water for life” within easy reach of the household regardless of caste, creed, religion, age, community, class, gender, disability, economic status, land ownership and place of residence.
  • It provides for a mechanism to develop and manage river basin in an integrated manner so that every state gets “equitable” share of a river’s water without violating rights of others.
  • It pitches for establishing River Basin Authority for each inter-state basin to ensure “optimum and sustainable” development of rivers and valleys.
  • It also devises an integrated approach to conserve water and manage groundwater in a sustainable manner.
  • The draft Bill proposes establishing institutional arrangements at all levels within a state and beyond up to an inter-state river-basin level to “obviate” disputes through negotiations, conciliation or mediation before they become acute.
  • It also says that each River Basin Authority will prepare a master plan for the river basin, under its jurisdiction, comprising such information as may be prescribed. The master plan, so prepared, will be reviewed and updated every five years after due consultation with all other planning agencies and stakeholders.

  • SIT set to comb P-Note data for black money
    P-Notes are derivative products issued by FPIs in foreign markets which give their holders the right to have a share of the profit and loss from underlying Indian stocks but at the same time help maintain anonymity about the actual owners of those notes.
    P-Notes allow foreign investors to take exposure to Indian stocks without registering with Sebi. These instruments are issued by foreign portfolio investors (FPIs) registered with Sebi.

    Human hair used to produce cheaper cathodes for solar cells
    • The cathode shows an impressive performance in converting visible sunlight to electricity much higher than commercially available activated carbon cathodes and is comparable with commonly used cathodes made of platinum metal and metal sulfides.
    • Besides its higher efficiency to convert visible sunlight to electricity, the cathode was found to generate high open-circuit voltage, which is at par with conventional platinum and activated carbon cathodes. Thereby, the power conversion efficiencies can also be enhanced.
    • They also have the potential to bring down the cost of solar cells.

    Fight against climate change- Amending the Montreal Protocol at Kaigali 206

    The Paris agreement ratification has a great significance in the fight against climate change where it has set the goal of keeping a global temperature rise this century well below 2 degrees Celsius above pre-industrial levels and to pursue efforts to limit the temperature increase even further to 1.5 degrees Celsius.

    Now, the eyes are on the annual climate change conference (CoP 22) that begins in Marrakech (Morocco) where countries will get down to finalise the rules and institutions that will govern implementation of Paris agreement.

    In another development, the International Civil Aviation Organisation (ICAO) carved out an agreement to curb the rise of emissions from international aviation after 2020. Though some countries including India did have reservations about it.

    This deal asks the countries to offset, voluntarily to begin with, any rise in their aviation emissions through activities like planting of trees or funding activities that reduce carbon emissions elsewhere.
    Though 191 member countries approved of it, as of now, only 65 countries have decided to join the programme that will initially run from 2020 to 2026.

    However, it has been considered a good beginning towards mitigating climate change pace.

    Montreal Protocol- Amendment in Kaigali, Rwanda

    To plug another hole of greenhouse gas emissions, countries had gathered in Kaigali to finalise an amendment to the Montreal Protocol to enable this 1989 ozone-protecting agreement to phase out the use of Hydrofluorocarbons, or HFCs.

    HFCs are a class of gases that are several thousand times more damaging than carbon dioxide.

    HFCs, used mainly in the coolant and refrigerant industry, are not ozone-depleting, and are hence not covered by the Montreal Protocol. They replaced Chlorofluorocarbons (CFCs), which the Montreal Protocol phased out because they were destroying the ozone layer.
    But, HFCs turned out to be very potent greenhouse gases, and unlike other GHGs that are being dealt with by the Paris Agreement, HFCs are sought to be eliminated through the Montreal Protocol as well.
    It is estimated that a phasing out of HFCs by 2050 will prevent a 0.5-degree rise in global temperatures by the end of this century.
    There is unanimity in deciding these targets as well as agreement that developed countries, which are both the bigger producers and bigger consumers of HFCs, have to begin phasing them out earlier.

    Differences exist in the details, and four proposals are on the table — put forward by India, the US (North America), European Union, and the Small Island Countries.


    It wants that developing countries like itself to begin the phase-out only from 2031.
    It has promised to reduce their HFC production and consumption to 15% of what it would be in the ‘baseline year’ of 2028-30 (average of the figures in each of these years), by the year 2050.
    But, it wants the developed countries to begin the phase-out in 2016 itself, and completely eliminate the production and consumption of HFCs by 2035.
    USA and EU

    It wants developed countries to begin the phase-out from 2019, and reach just 15% of the baseline year (2011-13) by 2036.
    The EU wants the baseline year for developed countries to be 2015-16, and wants them to eliminate 85% of the baseline HFC production and consumption by 2034.
    Both the US and EU want developing countries to begin by 2019, or latest by 2021, and eliminate 85%-90% by 2046.
    There are supposed to be interim targets as well — the “phase-down schedule” — and those constitute further points of disagreement.

    Developing countries seek to give their industry adequate time to discover and adapt to new technologies that would enable them to use HFC substitutes.
    These countries are also seeking multilateral financing to support the shift to newer alternatives, want their industry to be given full conversion costs and also cost of a second conversion in cases where a transitional technology has to be deployed.

    Benefits of ethanol blending / Sendai Framework / Pension Fund Regulatory and Development Authority (PFRDA)

    Benefits of ethanol blending 

    1. It reduces the vehicular emissions especially carbon monoxide emissions. 
    2. It is cheaper than petrol as it is cheaper to manufacture. 
    3. It decreases a nation dependence on foreign oil. 
    4. Ethanol has a higher octane rating than ethanol-free petrol. 
    5. n case of India, ethanol production can give higher sugarcane price for farmers which can help in rural prosperity.

    2016 Theme:  “Live to Tell: Raising Awareness, Reducing Mortality”. 

    1. The 2016 edition of IDDR marks the launch of the new Sendai Framework for Disaster Risk Reduction by United Nations Office for Disaster Risk Reduction (UNISDR). UNISDR’s campaign for the day is Sendai Seven that seeks to create a wave of awareness about actions taken to reduce mortality around the world. 
    2. Background The International Day for Disaster Reduction was instituted by UN General Assembly (UNGA) in 1989 to promote a global culture of risk-awareness and disaster reduction. 
    3. Earlier, this day was celebrated annually on the second Wednesday of October. But in 2009, the UNGA formally designated 13 October as the annual date by adopting Resolution 64/200. 
    4. What is Sendai Framework? The Sendai Framework is a 15-year voluntary, non-binding agreement which recognizes that the countries have the primary role to reduce disaster risk. 
    5. It also recognises that this responsibility of countries should be shared with other stakeholders including local government, private sector and other stakeholders. It is the successor agreement to the Hyogo Framework for Action (2005–2015), 
    6. which was the most encompassing international accord on disaster risk reduction to date. The Sendai Framework also seeks to promote best practices at the international, regional and national level across all sectors, to reduce disaster risk and disaster losses. 
    7. The framework has seven targets and first of it is reducing disaster mortality. 
    8. The four priority themes of the Sendai Framework are: (i) Understanding disaster risk, (ii) improving disaster risk governance, (iii) investing in disaster risk reduction (through structural and non-structural measures) and (iv) disaster preparedness, early warning and building back better in the aftermath of a disaster.
    Pension Fund Regulatory and Development Authority (PFRDA) 

    1. PFRDA is a statuary pension regulatory authority established in 2003 under the PFRDA Act. 
    2. It functions under the aegis of Union Ministry of Finance, 
    3. Department of Financial Services. 
    4. PFRDA promotes old age income security by establishing, developing and regulating pension funds. 
    5. It also protects interests of subscribers to schemes of pension funds and related matters. 
    6. It is responsible for appointment of various intermediate agencies such as Central Record Keeping Agency (CRA), 
    7. Custodian, Pension Fund Managers, NPS Trustee Bank, etc.

    Union Public Service Commission (UPSC) has published a notification for recruitment of 440 Group A/B vacancies by conducting Engineering Services Exam 2017. Eligible candidates may apply online from 28.09.2016 to 26.10.2016 till 18:00 hrs.

    Vacancy Details:
    The tentative number of vacancies to be filled after the results of the examination is as follows:
    Total No. of Posts: 440
    Name of the Exam: Engineering  Services Exam, 2017

    Name of the Post:

    Category-I: Civil Engineering

    Group-A Services/Posts
    (i) Indian Railway Service of Engineers.
    (ii) Indian Railway Stores Service (Civil Engineering Posts).
    (iii) Central Engineering Service.
    (iv) Indian Ordnance Factories Service AWM/JTS (Civil Engineering Post)
    (v) Central Engineering Service (Roads), Group-A (Civil Engineering Posts).
    (vi) Central Water Engineering Service Gr ‘A’ (Civil Engineering Posts)
    (vii) Survey of India Group ‘A’ Service.
    (viii) AEE(Civil Engg Posts) in Border Roads Engineering Service Gr ‘A’.
    (ix) AEE(Civil) of P&T Building Works Gr ‘A’ Service.
    (x) Indian Defence Service of Engineers.
    (xi) AEE(QS&C) in Military Engineer Service(MES) Surveyor Cadre

    Category-II: Mechanical Engineering

    (i) Indian Railway Service of Mechanical Engineers.
    (ii) Indian Railway Stores Service (Mechanical Engineering Posts).
    (iii) Indian Ordnance Factories Service AWM/JTS (Mechanical Engineering Posts).
    (iv) Central Electrical and Mechanical Engineering Service (Mechanical Engineering Posts).
    (v) AEE in Geological Survey of India Gr ‘A’ Engineering Service.
    (vi) Central Water Engineering Service Gr ‘A’ (Mechanical Engineering Posts).
    (vii) AEE (Mech Engineering Posts) in Border Roads Engineering Service Gr ‘A’.
    (viii) Indian Naval Armament Service (Mechanical Engineering Posts).
    (ix) Indian Defence Service of Engineers (Mechanical Engineering Posts).
    (x) Asstt. Naval Store Officer Grade-I (Mechanical Engineering Posts) in Indian Navy.

    Category-III: Electrical Engineering

    Group-A/B Services/Posts
    (i) Indian Railway Service of Electrical Engineers.
    (ii) Indian Railway Stores Service (Electrical Engineering Posts).
    (iii) Central Electrical and Mechanical Engineering Service (Electrical Engineering Posts).
    (iv) Indian Ordnance Factories Service AWM/JTS (Electrical Engineering Posts).
    (v) Indian Naval Armament Service (Electrical Engineering Posts).
    (vi) Indian Defence Service of Engineers.
    (vii) Asstt. Naval Store Officer Grade-I(Electrical Engg. Posts) in Indian Navy.
    (viii) AEE Gr ‘A’ (Electrical Engg. Posts) in Corps of EME, Min of Defence.
    (ix) Central Power Engineering Service Gr ‘B’ (Electrical Engineering Posts).

    Category-IV: Electronics and Telecommunication Engineering

    (i) Indian Railway Service of Signal Engineers.
    (ii) Indian Railway Stores Service (Telecommunication/Electronics Engineering Posts).
    (iii) Indian Inspection Service (Asst. Dir. Grade-I).
    (iv) Indian Radio Regulatory Service Gr ‘A’
    (v) Indian Ordnance Factories Service AWM/JTS (Electronics and Telecom Engineering Posts).
    (vi) Indian Naval Armament Service (Electronics and Telecom Engineering Posts).
    (vii) Asstt. Naval Store Officer Grade-I(Electronics and Telecom Engg. Posts) in Indian Navy.

    Eligibility Criteria:

    Educational Qualification:

    For admission to the examination, a candidate must have –
    (a) obtained a degree in Engineering from a University incorporated by an Act of the Central or State Legislature in India
    or other Educational Institutions established by an Act of Parliament or declared to be deemed as Universities under Section 3 of the University Grants Commission Act,  1956; or
    (b) passed Sections A and B of the Institution Examinations of the Institution  of  Engineers  (India); or
    (c) obtained a degree/diploma    in Engineering from such foreign University/College/Institution and under such conditions as may be recognised by the Government for the purpose from time to time, or
    (d) passed Graduate Membership Examination of the Institution of Electronics and Telecommunication Engineers (India);
    (e) passed Associate Membership Examination  Parts II and III/Sections A and B of the Aeronautical Society of India; or
    (f) passed Graduate   Membership Examination of the Institution of Electronics and Radio Engineers, London held after November, 1959
    Provided that a candidate for the post of Indian Naval Armament Service (Electronics Engineering Posts) and Indian Radio Regulatory Service Gr ‘A’ may possess any of the above qualifications or the qualification mentioned below namely:-
    M.Sc. degree or its equivalent with Wireless Communication, Electronics, Radio Physics or Radio Engineering as a special subject.

    Age Limit (as on 01.07.2017):

    A candidate for this examination must have attained the age of 21 years and must not have attained the age of 30 years on the 1st January, 2017 i.e., he/she must have been born not earlier than 2nd January, 1987 and not later than 1st January, 1996. Age relaxation is applicable as per rules.

    Selection Procedure:

    Candidates will be selected based on written examination, Personality Test, Medical Examination.

    How to Apply:

    Candidates are required to apply Online only by using the website from 28.09.2016 to 26.10.2016 till 18:00 hrs.

    Important Dates:

    Start Date to Apply Online: 28.09.2016
    Last Date for Payment of Fee by Cash Mode: 25.10.2016 at 23:59 Hrs
    Last Date to Apply Online: 26.10.2016 till 18:00 hrs
    Date of Exam: 08.01.2017

    Doklam Plateau Issue

    The region falls within Bhutanese Territory. India and Bhutan 2007 Friendship Treaty, Which provide regulations for border dispute Th...