23 Sep 2014

IIT’s Open Doors for Admissions in IIT’s By Giving Relaxation in 20 Percentile Criteria or Board Examination Marks

IIT JEE Eligiblity Relaxation Students Who always worried about IIT JEE Entrance exam criteria also worried about their board exams marks because as per Indian Institute of Technology fix some percentage of marks for the eligibility to give IIT JEE exam .
There are mainly two questions arises in front of students
1. Must have 75% marks in their Board Exams.

2. Must be in top 20% performers of their Education Board.                                      
According to the Latest news by IIT students need not to worry about these both conditions now As per Complete News is discussed below…….
The Indian Institutes of Technology (IIT) have improved the eligibility criteria for JEE admissions, opening their open doors to students who have scored at least 75% in class XII, even if they are not among the top 20% performers of their education boards, provided they crack the IIT JEE entrance exam. This will be in adding to the top 20-percentile standards, as previous the IIT Council decided in its meeting in Chennai on Monday.
In other words, an JEE aspirant, who has cracked the entrance test, should  in the top 20% performers of the Class XII Board examination or score at least 75% marks , to be eligible for admission to IITs.
ET was the first to report on September 16 that IITs were seeing a change to the admission criteria. The move follows reproach that the top 20-percentile criterion somehow loosing deserving candidates. Students from Andhra Pradesh, Tamil Nadu and Kerala are regarded as the poorest hit because the top 20 percentile cut-off for their state boards usually is 90% and more so that they loss the IIT’s opportunity  .This year, about 240 students were left out in spite of cracking the JEE (Advance) as they did not meet the percentile criterion.
"In the case of SC/ST candidates appearing for entrance exams, the cut-off will be 70% in their board examination. The change, however, will not apply looking back."