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Dev Samaj College of Education for Women, Chandigarh, Chandigarh


Dev Samaj College of Education for Women, Chandigarh, Chandigarh
Address: Plot / Street / Area
Sector 36-B
Chandigarh (District Chandigarh)
Chandigarh, India
Pin Code : 160036

Dev Samaj College of Education for Women, Chandigarh Chandigarh is a recognised institute / college. Status: NAAC Four Star rated college. Dev Samaj College of Education for Women, Chandigarh Chandigarh is also known as Dev Samaj College of Education. Dev Samaj College of Education for Women, Chandigarh Chandigarh is managed by Society: Dev Samaj Dev Samaj Head Office, Sector 36-B, Chandigarh. Dev Samaj College of Education for Women, Chandigarh Chandigarh was established on / in 1981.

Principal of Dev Samaj College of Education for Women, Chandigarh Chandigarh is Dr (Mrs) Satinder Dhillon.

Dev Samaj College of Education for Women is situated in Chandigarh of Chandigarh state (Province) in India. This data has been provided by www.punjabcolleges.com. Chandigarh comes under Chandigarh Tehsil, Chandigarh District.

Fax # of Dev Samaj College of Education for Women, Chandigarh Chandigarh is 0172-2603652.

Contact Person(s) of the Dev Samaj College of Education for Women, Chandigarh Chandigarh is (are): Mr Parshant 98140-17297, Lalit Sharma, Dev Samaj 98158-89707.

Residence Phone No(s) of concerned peron(s) of Dev Samaj College of Education for Women, Chandigarh Chandigarh is (are) : 2601884.

email ID(s) is Dev Samaj College of Education for Women Chandigarh Chandigarh

Website of Dev Samaj College of Education for Women, Chandigarh Chandigarh is www.dsce-chd.org, www.devsamaj.org.

Chairman : Nirmal Singh Dhillon.

Contact Details of Dev Samaj College of Education for Women, Chandigarh Chandigarh are : Telephone: +91-172-2603241, 2615216
Mrs Arvinder H.Singh, Lecturer in Teaching


Dev Samaj College of Education for Women, Chandigarh Chandigarh runs course(s) in Education stream(s).
B.Ed., M.Ed.
Post Graduate Diploma in Guidance and Counselling

Approval details: Dev Samaj College of Education for Women is affiliated with Panjab University, Chandigarh (Chandigarh)

Profile of Dev Samaj College of Education for Women

Where empowering women is the motto
Recognising the strength of women, the Dev Samaj College of education for Women, Sector 36, has chosen value-based education as its guiding mantra. Established in 1981, it visualises women as a vital element of Indian social set-up.

With the strength of 225, the college is offering one-year courses in the B.Ed and M.Ed streams. There are 200 seats for B.Ed and 25 for M.Ed. It is the only college which offers an option of taking Environment Education in M. Ed. Along with a non-governmental organisation, Yuvstatta, it has conducted cycle rallies and skits also. The college publishes its magazine, Div Dipti, every year.

The institution is being run by Dr Satinder Dhillon, principal, and she has been elected as a senate member of all three universities in Punjab i.e. Panjab University, Chandigarh, Punjabi University, Patiala and Guru Nanak Dev University, Amritsar.

NAAC report of Dev Samaj College of Education for Women
Section 1: Preamble
The Dev Samaj College of Education is a single faculty women's institution working for the specific objective of rendering social service. The institution trains teachers at both graduate and post-graduate levels. It offers a Bachelor's programme in Education {B.Ed.} and also a Master's {M.Ed.}. The college has teaching blocks, a hostel and the Principal's residence on its campus. The central Managing Committee, which runs different educational institutions such as schools and colleges, manages the college. Students are admitted to courses of study according to the norms set by the National Council of Teacher Education (NCTE). Being affiliated to the Panjab University the college follows the curriculum prescribed by the University for the B.Ed and M.Ed. courses. Every effort is made by the institution to follow the norms of professional bodies as well as those of the affiliating university.

The College is only nineteen years old and provides teacher education to women of the area. The campus area is about 5 acres. The teaching faculty is 26 strong including the Principal. Out of the total strength of teachers, ten hold the Ph.D degree and one has the M.Phil degree. Fifty percent of the teachers are permanent and nearly fifty percent are ad hoc but as good as regular: they are not disturbed. All teachers have two post-graduate degrees each, as prescribed by the NCTE and appointments are made according to the guidelines of the university / state government. The total strength of the students in the college is 200 for B.Ed and 24 in M.Ed. Eighty-five per cent of the students admitted each year belong to Chandigarh and the rest are from other parts of the country. All the teachers and students of the college are women.

The college has a library and a computer centre as central facilities. The college hostel accommodates nearly forty women. In addition, the college has its own guest-house, staff quarters and a canteen.

The college has made efforts to mobilize financial resources. Coaching classes for entrance test to B.Ed. are run to raise nearly 2.9 lakhs annually. Additionally, donations are collected. The philanthropic goals of the founders are reflected in the college's primary emphasis on social service. There is need to develop the alumnae association for both financial support and academic advancement. The facilities available in both the physical education and the computer science departments may be put to wider use in order to generate additional resources.

The college submitted the Self-Study Report in July 2000. The NAAC constituted the Peer Team comprising Prof. R.P.Singh, former Professor of Education, NCERT(Chairman) and Prof. S.P.Malhotra, Professor of Education, Kurukshetra University, Kurukshetra (Member). The Team visited the college on January 29, 2001 and reviewed all the physical and infrastructure facilities. It interacted with the Management, the Principal, faculty, staff, students, parents and alumnae. The Team verified the documents and obtained further clarifications. Dr. Latha Pillai, Deputy Adviser and Mr.B.S.Ponmudiraj, Academic Professional of the NAAC ably coordinated the Peer Team visit.

Section 2: Criterion-wise Analysis
Criterion I: Curricular Aspects
The college follows the curriculum prescribed by the university to which it is affiliated. Instruction in both theory and practice is governed by the regulations of the university. However, the college offers value education in addition to the courses offered under the regular curriculum.. Most of the college time is spent on following the prescribed norms. This constraint limits curricular change.

A large number of activities are undertaken to supplement theory classes. Students are made to participate in debates, declamations, poetic recitations, musical competitions etc. Major emphasis is laid on the development of communication skills among trainees as per course requirement.

Arrangement of social service camps in order to serve the local community is a healthy practice. The college regularly organizes blood donation camps, awareness camps, etc. for the benefit of the women of the area.

Feedback is obtained informally from trainees. Interaction with academic peers helps improve curricular practices. Since the college has to train its students in teaching learning processes, it does have a good linkage with schools in the city. The college has its own experimental school that is a little further away from the main premises. This school is being used for trying out innovations conceived during training. Limited course options exist within the regular B.Ed. and M.Ed. programmes with respect to school teaching subjects and other skill development areas. All these options are in conformity with the university courses and syllabi. On its own initiative the college offers additonal programmes to develop desired skills.

Students are given awareness programmes in information technology and computers. They are given training in the use of audiovisual equipment so that they may use the same in their teaching learning practices in the schools of the city.. In order to promote interaction and healthy competition among students, the college has adopted the House System. Inter-House and Intra-House competitions are held. Students display wall magazines, thematic bulletin boards etc. NSS activities are organized to develop community interaction among them. The college teaching staff encourage them to participate in these activities. Moreover, these are mandatory under the regulations of the NCTE. The initiative of the teaching faculty evinced in the organisation of these activities deserves appreciation.

Students are also encouraged to participate in various competitions held by different organizations.

Criterion II: Teaching-learning and Evaluation
Students are selected for admission to courses offered in colleges by the central admission committee of the university. The selection process includes an entrance test designed to ascertain the aptitude of the entrant for teaching. Those admitted are not subjected to further screening. However, remedial coaching is offered to weak and disadvantaged students after they are admitted to the college.

The institution is meant for teacher training and it does provide training to its students in the use of audio visual aids. The teachers themselves rarely use teaching aids to supplement their teaching. Simple visual aids like overhead-projectors could be utilized by the teachers while teaching. However, the teaching-learning is being supplemented with usual discussions, seminars and assignments. Student participation in the teaching -learning process is encouraged by requiring them to submit assignments and present seminar papers.

Co-curricular activities have been made part of the regular curriculum. Brainstorming sessions are held in order to promote interaction between students and teachers. Since students have to be trained in preparing teaching aids as per requirement of the NCTE , every effort is made by the college to provide opportunities to students to develop teaching skills. Methods such as simulation and micro-teaching are widely used.

It is commendable that the college works 210 days in a year, out of which 190 are teaching days. Every teaching day is of seven hours duration.

The college follows both internal and external assessments. Of the total assessment of student performance 70% are external and 30% internal. Internal assessment is based on the scores obtained in the monthly and terminal house tests, participation in seminars, co-curricular activities etc. Internal assessment scores are sent to the university directly. House tests are modelled on those of the university (to which the College is affiliated). The college follows no innovative procedures of evaluation since it has to function according to the procedure laid by the affiliating university.

Teaching positions are notified in dailies and permanent teachers are selected after obtaining the concurrence of the Director of Public Instruction. This is mandatory because the college receives grant-in aid from the state government. Temporary posts are also advertised in leading dailies. After receiving applications for the posts advertised, selection is made by the university Selection Committee through interviews The university has laid down guidelines for college Selection Committees to follow while appointing temporary and ad hoc teachers.

Self-appraisal is the single mode of assessing teacher performance in the college. Appraisal forms are given to teachers at the end of each session and they are duly filled in and returned for transmission to the government.

Teachers are encouraged to participate in national and international seminars and conferences. They also attend refresher courses regularly. The college also organizes a large number of seminars and conferences at both national and international levels. During the last few sessions the college has organized nearly ten seminars and conferences. This vouches for the concern of the faculty and the Management for teacher development.

The college has contacts with international organizations like Human Rights Council and Home Based Portage Institutes. They provide orientation to faculty and students. The college has been organizing various seminars and conferences with the help of these organizations.

Criterion III: Research Consultancy and Extension
The college is devoted to the cause of training pre-service women teachers. It has developed a research atmosphere with the available expertise and infrastructure. Research work is done at the post graduate level. Each post-graduate student is required to submit a research project as part of the course requirement. The teachers who teach M.Ed. classes are thus engaged in the research process. Teachers are also encouraged to do research work. They are given leave for the purpose. The college has a research committee to suggest and review the research being done at the M.Ed. level. Teachers are involved in serious research. They guide research at the postgraduate and Ph.D. levels. Most of the permanent members of the faculty are recognized Ph.D Supervisors of the university.

Teachers have very few individual research projects financed by apex agencies. Part- time search scholars do work with teachers for pursuing research at the Ph.D. level. There are no consultancy services in the institution. The leadership the college can give to other institutions in successful management may well be exploited for offering consultancy. Also the college prospectus does not publicize the expertise available with the staff in different skills.

The college participates in various extension activities with an officer in-charge. Additional charge is given to one of the teachers of the college. Both teachers and students participate in the extension activities. The extension work mainly includes community development, health and hygiene awareness, adult literacy etc. Students are encouraged to participate in extension activities and they are internally assessed. It is indeed commendable that student volunteers regularly visit old age homes, schools for the blind and Bal Niketan as part of the community services rendered. Different clubs in the college monitor extension and social work activities.

Criterion IV: Infrastructure and Learning Resources
The college has a good building and other infrastructure facilities. It has all the infrastructure required by the NCTE for admitting 200 B.Ed students and 25 M.Ed. students. Apart from teaching rooms and laboratories specifically required for students of education, the college has a computer lab to enable them have an exposure to computer studies.

Infrastructure is maintained with fees collected from the students for the purpose such as the building fund and with other funds provided by the college Management. Every effort is made by the college to involve both students and faculty in the maintenance of the buildings and the campus. Besides workers paid by the Management to maintain infrastructure, students also participate in the maintenance work monitored house-wise.

Optimal use of the infrastructure needs to be ensured. The buildings and the computer laboratory are used for teaching-learning purposes. The college administrative functions like preparing teacher salaries, maintaining student record, etc. need to be done through computers. Much of the infrastructure can be best utilized for raising funds to augment the resources of the community.

The college organizes beautification campaigns to keep college clean and pollution free. Students under the mission of self-help and self-service do all this. Further in their house system, they are made responsible for keeping the campus and the hostel clean.

The college has a good library. There are sufficient number of books and journals for the benefit of students and scholars. Every year new titles are added. Facilities such as reprography, computers, audiovisual centre and internet are available with the college library. The library remains open during working hours on all working days of the session. Library services have been substantially automated. Additional library facilities for M.Ed. students are available at the Punjab University.

The college has a computer centre with 10 computers and 2 printers. The software packages available are mainly MS-office and Sulipi. Computers are also available at the Principal's office. The computer centre functions on all the working days. The centre sometimes functions on holidays also when awareness programmes are organized in the centre. Some part time courses may be offered at the centre. These courses can be utilised for generating finance. The computer facility is mostly used to provide both awareness programmes as well as other learning packages necessary for teacher trainees. Since the college is organizing teaching learning activities self-learning packages may be made a required part of curricular transaction. Also there is ample scope for the centre to assist research scholars in making data analyses.

The college provides health services with the help of private practitioners of the city for a fixed fee.It also provides an emergency medical help facility.

The college has good sports facilities for various types of sports for girls. It has a sports room and a gymnasium. Sports persons are duly rewarded with colours and prizes.They have won the university shield for overall proficiency in games and sports for six consecutive years.

The college has a good hostel on the campus to accommodate 40 students. The hostel rooms have air coolers. There is good mess facility. Bathrooms have geysers and other conveniences. The hostels are clean and well maintained.

The college has a well-furnished guest-house which is centrally located.

The college has been participating in the university youth festivals and other events organized for the development of women students. Students participate in different functions organized in and out of college. They have won prizes in sports and cultural events. It goes to the credit of the college that in spite of the brevity of the courses of study students have distinguished themselves by their manifold achievements.

Criterion V: Student Support and Progression
Almost all students admitted to the two courses of study take the university examinations. There are no dropouts. The college has a formal placement and guidance cell which takes care of student grievances as well. This partly explains the high rate of employment of graduates and minimal registration for the Master's programme. Reords are not maintained about the students of the college who have passed the UGC-NET or other centrally organized tests.

The college does have its alumnae association. Alumnae usually assemble on the eve of college convocation. Though formal meetings of the alumnae have not been conducted, steps are being taken to activate the association.

The college provides financial help to the students in the form of merit scholarships and other financial aid received from the government.

Teachers of the college provide personal and academic counselling. Since the student teacher ratio is quite small, teachers maintain personal contact with every student. Students do consult teachers who counsel them to solve their personal and academic problems.

The college also runs remedial coaching classes by getting special grant for the purpose from the UGC. The practice of tutorials has facilitated free and frank consultations by small groups of trainees with their teachers.

Criterion VI: Organization and Management
The college has a well-organized management system. There is a local as well as central managing committee to look after the college management. There are teacher representatives on the college management committee. However, autonomy is given to the Principal of the college to organize and manage the college. The Management advises the Principal from time to time on financial and academic matters. Apart from this, there is an external Management Committee to monitor the functioning of the college. An inspection team of the university visits the college every three years in order to ensure maintenance of standards. The committee of the NCTE has also been visiting the college in order enforce professional norms in the programmes. The intention of the college Management to provide quality education to students is quite apparent from the fact that college has been voluntarily inviting visiting committees from the NCTE and the university for academic and administrative audit. During the past few years such committees have invariably visited the college for improvinge professional programmes.

Teachers are recruited according to the norms prescribed by the university and the NCTE. The recruitment is made through open selection. The staff recruitment depends on the permission granted by the government. The College is committed to follow NCTE norms regarding staff structure; however, the approval of the government is required for the recruitment as it is an aided institution. Since resource crunch prevails in the government, new recruitment is affected. In order to meet exigencies teachers are recruited temporarily at the cost of the Management.

Non-teaching staff are similarly recruited as per NCTE norms after obtaining permission from the government. They are also recruited by open selection.

Performance appraisal of the teaching staff is done by self-appraisal performa. The appraisal of the non4eaching staff is done by annual confidential reports written by the Principal of the college. The communication between the staff and the Management is direct and it is not vitiated by any unhealthy trend.

Welfare schemes help both students and faculty. The welfare schemes for the staff include contribution towards the provident fund and gratuity etc. Special staff welfare schemes may be added. The grievances redressal cell does exist in the college. This comprises the Principal and senior teachers of the college.

The college gives due consideration to the training of non-teaching staff. They are trained in the use of computers in the office. The members of the non-teaching staff are free to upgrade their qualifications.

There is a good budgeting and auditing procedure in the college. Most of the grant for the staff salaries comes from the government. Salaries of the teaching staff alone are paid out of the fee collected from students.

The major resource of the college is fee collected from the students. The annual tuition fee given by each student is nearly Rs 14,000/- including other charges.

Criterion VII: Healthy Practices
The college runs two professional programmes purely on self-financing basis that does not include salaries of the permanent staff. Student fees are the main source of revenue.

The college has international linkages with different academic societies like Human Rights society and the Portage Training Programme. These organizations help the college in organizing seminars and conferences on different themes.

The college works for the education of women of the area it serves. Attempts have also been made to integrate the local community with the activities of the college by organising annual 10 day workshops for the disabled.

Teachers of the college work with a mission. They are engaged in research and teaching .. They attend many national and international conferences.

Since the college works with a mission the work ethic is woven into the functioning of the college system.

It is one of the known Teachers' colleges of the area with a mission to empower women. The Principal of the college is quite dynamic and works with zeal. She maintains a good link with the teaching faculty of the university and other such organizations. She has been able to organize various prestigious conferences in the area of Education.

Section 3: Overall Analysis
The Peer Team is impressed with the democratic climate and congenial atmosphere prevalent in the college, thanks to the creative involvement of the Management and the dedicated teachers in the life and work of the institution. In such an atmosphere academic pursuits yield desired results. The Peer Team's interaction with different constituents of the college has brought to light the effectiveness of communication without which the several clarifications sought by the Team could not have been obtained in time. For instance, the involvement of the staff, officials and the students was noteworthy only because they have a system by which clarifications can be sought at any time and the people are eager to help in all matters possible. In other words the entire system operates on the participatory principle. Within the limited space this institution has been able to create enough facilities for both staff and the students.

* The institution is works with a mission and the functioning of the college matches its objectives.
* Students are given value-based education.
* The norms established by apex bodies are seriously followed.
* Effort is made to train the students professionally and equip them with the latest technological skills in the field of student teaching.

Infrastructure may be more fully utilized to raise funds for college: the departments of physical education and computer science have a role to play in the matter.

Teachers may make use of more teaching aids.

Research publications may be augmented in both number and quality.

Research projects may be undertaken by teachers in areas that provide scope for consultancy. This may be found essential for institutional development.

Computer facilities may be utilised for automating student records and evaluation.

The process of internal assessment may be made more transparent.

Future projections for the progress of the college need to be highlighted in a combined forum of teachers, students and members of the Managing Committee.

The alumniae association may be strengthened to help the college academically and financially.

Date of Submission : 24/09/2010, Friday 11:06 AM
Teacher Education Institution Registration Details
Reference ID : NCHCHDIN-1030
TAN. No : PTLD10160D

NACC Accredited : Yes
--NCTE NACC Grade : A
--Year of NACC Accredation : 2010
Minority : No
--Minorty Type : NA
--Religion : NA
--Language : NA
Location college/institution : Urban
Located in : institusional
Building Type : Its own campus
Total Area(Sq.Mts.) : 16187
Total Built up Area(Sq.Mts.) : 10117
Nature of land holding : Ownership
Type of Land(Lease) : Private
Construction completed Date : 05/07/1986
Shared Campus Area :
Campus shared by : By Registration
Khasra No./Plot No./Survey No. : RCE187
Revenue Village of the land : Nil
Land is free from all encumbrances ? : Yes
Type of college/institution : Women's college
Management of the college/institution : Government aided institution
Management of college/Institute : NA
Institution or its Managing society/body registered ? : Yes
Registration Act : Society Registration Act 1860
No. of Non Teaching Staff(Male) : 16
No. of Non Teaching Staff(Female) : 6
No. of Non Teaching Staff(Total) : 22
Area of Reading Room(Sq.Mts.) : 337
Seating Capacity : 50
Titles of Teacher Education(Library) : 12380
Books of Teacher Education : 13650
No.of Journals : 49
No of Encyclopedias(Library) : 47
Area of Lab : 45
No of Computers : 17
Internet Access ? : Yes
LAN : Yes
Availability of LCD Projector : Yes
Availability of OHP : Yes
Availability of TV : Yes
Availability of VCR : Yes

1. Academic Anxiety Scale for Children Singh and Sen Gupta
2. Academic Climate Description Questionnaire Shah and Shah
3. Achievement Motive Test Bhargava
4. Agnihotri’s Self-Confidence Inventory (ASCI) Agnihotri
5. Air Pollution Attitude Scale Raja Manikam
6. Approval Motive Scale Tripathi and Tripathi
7. Attitude Scale Towards Homework Dr.Usha Mishara
8. Attitude Scale Towards Religion Dr.R.K.Ojha
9. Attitude Scale Towards Teaching Profession Kulsum
10. Bisht Battery of Stress Scale (BBSS) Abha Rani Bisht
11. Career Maturity Inventory (Indian Adaptation) Crites and Gupta
12. Career preference Record (CPR) Vivek Bhargwa and Rajshree Bhargwa
13. Case Study form Dubey
14. Child Reading Practices Scale Roma Pal ;Karim
15. Children Apperception Test Bellak and Bellak
16. Children’s Self-Concept Scale Dr.S.P. Ahluwalia
17. Cognitive Style Inventory Parveen Kumar Jha
18. Coloured Progressive Matrices Raven’s
19. Completely Controlled Association Test S.K.Dixit
20. Comprehensive Interest Schedule (CIS) Sanjay vohra
21. Comprehensive Modernization Inventory Ahluwalia and Kalia
22. Concept Achievement Test (CAT) Rajamani Kam
23. Deo-Mohan Achievement Motivation Scale Deo-Asha Mohan
24. Deva’s Social Adjustment Inventory Dr.R.C.Dev
25. Diagnostic Spelling Test Dr.Raj Gupta and Mrs. Susheela Narang
26. Diagnostic Test in Decimal System and Percentage Sharma and Shukla
27. Diagnostic Test of Learning Disorder (DTLD) Swarup
28. Diagnostic Test of Reading Diagnostic (DTRD) Swarup and Mehta
29. Differential Aptitude Test (DAT) Bennett, Seashore, Wesman
30. Dimensions of Rigidity Scale Chadha
31. Dimensions of Temperament Scale Chadha and Chandra
32. Draw a Man Test Pathak
33. Ecological Attitude and Cognitive Scale (EACS) Dr.M.Rajamanickam
34. Education Interest Record (EIR) Kulshrestha
35. Educational Aspiration Scale (EAS) form P and form V Sharma and Gupta
36. Emotional Intelligence Scale Hyde, Pethe and Dhar
37. Emotional Stability Questionnaire Psy-com-Services
38. Encoding strategies in Retroactive Inhibition N.Hasnain
39. Environment Attitude Scale Haseen Taj
40. Environment Awareness Scale Dr.Haseen Taj
41. Environment Ethics Scale Haseen Taj
42. Environmental Awareness Ability Measure Parveen Jha
43. Environmental Awareness Test Of Teacher (EATT) Dr.Seema Dhawan
44. Environmental Pollution Attitude Scale Raja Manikam
45. Eysenck’s Maudsley Personality Inventory Jalota and Kapoor
46. Family Climate Scale Beena Shah
47. Family Relationship Inventory Sherry and Sinha
48. Feminity Dominance and Sociability Projective –Inventories (FDSPE) Geetika Patnaik and Biranchi N.Puhan
49. Free Association Test Sharma and Varshaey
50. Frustration Tolerance (FRTO) S.N.Rai
51. General Classroom Achievement test (GCAT) Singh and Sen Gupta
52. General Intelligence Test S.M.Mohsin
53. General Teaching Competence Scale Passi
54. Group Test of General Mental Ability Jalota
55. Guidance Needs Inventory Dr.J.S.Jaswal
56. High School Personality Questionnaire Cattell and Cattell
57. Home Environment Inventory Mishra
58. Job Satisfaction Scale Sing and Sharma
59. Kakkar Self-Acceptance Inventory Dr.S.B.Kakkar
60. Kundu Introversion – Extroversion Inventory R.N. Kundu
61. Leadership Effective Scale Taj
62. Leadership Preference Scale Bhushan
63. Level of Aspiration Measure Bhargava and Shah
64. Levenson’s Scale for LOC Sanjay Vohra
65. Life Satisfaction Scale Bhargara
66. Locus of Control Scale Rotters
67. Locus of Control Scale Hasnan and Joshi
68. a) Long Term Memory (LTM)
b) hort Term Memory (STM) B.B.Asthana B.B.Asthna
69. Mathematic Achievement Test L.N Dubey
70. Mental Capacity Test S.S.Jalota
71. Meta- Cognition Inventory Dr. Punita Govil
72. Mirror Drawing Apparatus H.S.Srivastava
73. Mixed Type Group Test of Intelligence (Verbal and Non- Verbal) Dr.P.N.Mehrotra
74. Multi Dimensional Parenting Scale Chauhan and Khokhar
75. Multifactor Interest Questionnaire (MIQ) Kapoor and singh
76. Multiphasic Interest Inventory S.K.Baura
77. Neuroticism and Introversion, Extroversion Inventory Muher
78. Noise Pollution Attitude Test Raja Manikam
79. Non Language Preference S.S.Chatterjee
80. Obedient Disobedient Tendency Mehta and Hasnain
81. Occupational Aspiration Scale J.S.Grewal
82. Organisational Climate inventory Aggarwal
83. Organizational Health Description Questionnaire Dr.Heseen Taj
84. Paired Associate Learning D.S Janbandhu
85. Parental Encouragement Scale Sharma
86. Parent-child Relationship Scale Nalini Rao
87. Parenting Scale Bhardwaj Sharma and Garg
88. Pass-along Test of Intelligence with Cards Boxes Alexender
89. Passi Test of Creativity (PTC) B.K.Passi
90. Personal Values Questionnaire Sherry
91. PGI Battery For Assessment of Mental Efficiency in The Elderly (PGIAMEE) Dr.Adarsh Kohali, Dr.S.K.Verma and Dr.Dwarks Pershad
92. Problem Solving Ability Test (PSAT) Dubey
93. Rapid Automatic Naming Dr.Raj Gupta
94. Reading Comprehension test Dr.Promila Ahuja and Dr.G.C Ahuja
95. Recall of Completed and Incompleted Task: Zeigarnik Effect S. K. Dixit
96. Recall of Completed and Incompleted task Vivek Bhargwa
97. Religiosity Scale Dr. L. I. Bhushan
98. Retroactive Inhibition of Interpolated Activities on Previous Learning S.K. Dixit
99. Sarason General Anxiety Scale for Children A. Kumar
100. School Environment Inventory Mishra
101. Science Interest Test (SIT) Hindi Version Dubey and Dubey
102. Scientific Aptitude Test Battery (SATB) Aggarwal and Arora
103. Scientific Aptitude Test For College Student (SATCS) Sinha and Sinha
104. Self Actualization Inventory Sharma
105. Self Disclosure Inventory Dr.Virender Sinha
106. Self-Concept List Rating Scale Pratibha Deo
107. Self-Concept Questionnaire Saraswat
108. Self-control Scale Singh and Sen Gupta
109. Self-Esteem Inventory (SEI) Coopersmith
110. Senior Apperception Test Chaudhary
111. Sentence Completion Test Dubey and Dubey
112. Sexual Attitude scale Amit Abrahm
113. Sharma’s Academic Achievement Motivation Test V. R. Sharma
114. Singh’s Differential Personality Inventory (SDPI) Arun Kumar Singh and Ashish Kumar Singh
115. Sinha’s comprehensive Anxiety Scale Sinha and Sinha
116. Social Intelligence Scale Chadha and Ganesan
117. Social Maturity Scale R. P. Srivastava
118. Socio -economic Status Questionnaire S. D. Kapoor and R. N. Singh
119. Socio economic Status scale Bhardwaj
120. Socio-economic Status scale (SESS) form A and form B Kulshrestha
121. Socio-economic Status Scale (SESSU) Urban Srivastva
122. Socio-Emotional School Climate Inventory Sinha and Bhargava
123. Sodhi’s Attitude Scale Dr. T. S. Sodhi
124. Span of Immediate Memory: Auditory and Visual S.K. Dixit
125. Standard Progressive Matrices Raven’s
126. State Trait Anxiety Inventory Spielberger
127. State Trait Anxiety Test (STAT) Psychom Services
128. State-Trait Anxiety Hasnain and Joshi Sanjay Vohra
129. Students Examination Anxiety Test Dr. Madhu Aggarwal and Miss

Name of Experiment(Psycho Lab) :
Varsha Kaushal
130. Study habit Inventory Palsana and Sharma
131. Study Habit Inventory (SHI) Mukhopadhya and Sansanwal
132. Study Involvement Inventory Asha Bhatnagar
133. Styles of Learning and Thinking Ventakraman
134. Teacher Attitude Inventory S. P. Ahluwalia
135. Teacher Effectiveness Scale Kulsum
136. Teacher Effectiveness Scale Kumar and Mutha
137. Teacher Values Inventory Singh and Aluwalia
138. Teaching Aptitude Test Battery (TATB) Prakash and Srivasatava
139. Teaching Aptitude Test battery (TATB) Singh and Sharma
140. Test Anxiety Scale Sharma
141. Test of General Intelligence Dr. K. S. Mishara and Dr. S. K. Pal
142. Test of Study Habits and Attitudes Dr. C. P. Mathur
143. The Modernization Scale Raghavendra S. Singh
144. The Occupational Stress Index Srivastava and Singh
145. The Parent-Child Relationship Scale Sharma and Chauhan
146. The Socio-Genic Need Satisfaclion Scale Chauhan, Dhar and Singh
147. Thematic Apperception Test Murray
148. Value Orientation Scale N. S. Chauhan and Saroj Arora
149. Verbal and Non-verbal Test of Creative Thinking Mehdi
150. Verbal conditioning D. S. Janbandhu
151. Verbal Test of Creative Thinking B. Mendi
152. Vocational Interest Record Kulshrestha
153. Vocational Interest Record Dr. S.P Kulshrestha
154. Well Being Scale Sandhu and Gupta
155. Work Alienation Scale Asthana and

Name of Appratus(Psycho Lab) : Verma Memory Drum, MIrror Drawing Appratus, Techistoscope, Spor Watches, Finger Dexterity test
Area of science Lab : 34

1.To show that in general solid metals are malleable while solid non-metals are not.
2.To show that most of the metals react with oxygen to form basic oxides.
3.To show that most of the non-metals react with oxygen to form acidic oxides.
4.To show that metals like Zinc, Magnesium etc. react with dilute
sulphuric acids to produce hydrogen gas.
5.To study the action of iron on copper sulphate solution.
6.To show that oxygen of the air is necessary for combustion.
7.To study the parts or a candle flame. To study the basic components of an onion cell.

Class- X
1. To Prepare
(a) a true solution of common salt, sugar and alum
(b) a suspension of soil, chalk powder and fine sand in water
(c) a colloid of starch in water and egg albumin In water and distinguish between these on the basis of (i) transparency, (ii) filtration criterion,
(iii) stability
2. To prepare (a) a mixture, (b) a compound using iron filings and sulphur powder, and distinguish between these on the basis of (i) appearance i.e. homogeneity or heterogeneity. (ii) behaviour towards a magnet, (iii) effect of heat.
3. To carry out the following chemical reactions and record observations. Also to identify the type of reaction involved in each case. (i) Iron with copper sulphate solution in water, (ii)Burning of magnesium in air, (iii) Zinc with dilute sulphuric acid.
4. To determine the density of a solid (denser than water) by using a spring balance and a measuring cylinder.
5. To establish the relation between the loss In weight of a solid when fully immersed in (I) water (ii) kerosene,with the weight of liquid displaced by It by taking at least two different solids.
Physical Science Name Experiment :
6. To study the variation in limiting friction between blocks of different masses and surfaces of different nature.
7.To measure the temperature of hot water as It cools and plot a temperature-time graph.
8.To study the variation in the time period (T) of a simple pendulum with Its length (L) and to plot L—T2 graph.
9 (a) To identify different types of plant tissues- Parenchyma, and Sclerenchyma from the prepared slides. (b) To study different types of animal tissues, striped muscles and nerve fibres from the prepared slides.
10 To identify the saturated and unsaturated organic compounds out of the following
(a) Kerosene, (b) Vegetable oil, (c) Butter. To test (a) the presence of
starch in a given food sample, and (b) the presence of the adulterant metanil yellow dal.
11. To find the pH of the following samples by using pH paper/universal
indicator. i) Dilute Hydrochloric acid, ii)Dilute NaOH solution , iii) Lemon juice , iv) Water , v) Dilute Sodium BicarbonateSolution
12. To study the properties of acids and bases (Dil. HC1 and Dil. NaOH) by their reaction with i) Litmus solution (Blue/Red) (ii) Zinc metal
13. To determine the focal length of a) Concave mirror , b) Convex lens by obtaining the image of a distant object
14. To trace the path of a ray of light passing through a rectangular glass slab for different angles of incidence. Measure the angle of incidence, angle of refraction, angle of emergence and interpret the result.
15. To perform and observe the following reaction and classify them into i) Combination Reaction ii) Decomposition Reaction iii) Displacement Reaction iv) Double Displacement Reaction
16. a) To observe the action of Zn, Fe, Cu and Al metals on the following salt solution i) ZnSO4 (aq) ii) FeSO4 (aq) iii) CuSO4 (aq)
17. To study the following properties of acetic acid (ethanoic acid) i) odour ii) solubility in water iii) effect on litmus

Name of Charts(Physical Science) : Charts on water cycle, oxygen cycle, nitrogen cycle, carbon cycle, motion, force, leavers, sound light, separation of substances, environment, preparation of gases etc.

Class- IX
1.To study the action of yeast on kneaded flour.
Name Experiment(Biological Science) :
2.To select healthy seeds for sowing.
3.To study the basic components of the human cheek cell.
4.To study, from the permanent slides, the budding in Hydra.
5.To show that liquids exert equal pressure at the same depth.
6.To compare the propagation of sound in different media.
7.To study the structure of an eye with the aid of a model (chart.)

Class- X
1. (a) To prepare stained temporary mounts of onion peel and to record observations and draw their labeled diagrams. (b) To prepare stained temporary mounts of human cheek cells, and to record observations and draw their labelled diagrams.
2 (a) To study the adaptive features of some common xerophytes. (b) To study adaptive features of some common hydrophytes such as water lily and lotus.
3. To observe and draw the given specimens—earthworm, cockroach, pigeon, frof, star fish tape worm, lizard, sycon etc. For each specimen to record (a) one specific feature of its phylum (b) one adaptive feature with reference to its habitat.
4. To prepare a temporary mount of a leaf peel to show stomata.
5. To show experimentally that light is necessary for photosynthesis.
6. To show experimentally that carbon dioxide is given out during respiration.
7. To study (a) binary fission in Amoeba and (b) budding in yeast with the help of prepared slides.
8. To determine the percentage of water absorbed by raisins.

Name Charts(Biological Science) : Charts on all human systems, structure of flowers, soil profile, T.S. Dicot and Monocot stem and leaf, plant cell, animal cell and charts from Class VI , VII and IX (CBSE) syllabus on various topics
Name Model(Biological Science) : Specimens of Ascaris, Sycon, Wall Lizard, Cockroach, tape worm, star fish, frog, earth worm, apple male, prawn , butterfly life cycle, house fly, oyster, pigeon and model of microscope.
Area of Lab(Language Lab) : 16

Name of Equipments(Language Lab) : 11 computers, head phones with speakers, trainer manual, wordsworth software, fully equipped individual sound proof glass cabins.

Name of Charts(Language Lab) :
Charts of stories, grammar, composition and latest communication techniques prepared by students
Indoor Game Area : 50
Indoor Game(D.Ed/B.Ed./M.Ed.courses) : Table Tennis, Yoga, Carrom, Chess, Dat Board, Ring Toss, Zig Zag Run
Outdoor Games(D.Ed/B.Ed./M.Ed.courses) : Basket ball court, Kho-Kho- Atheletics (Throws and Jumps)
Area of Outdoor Games : 82

Name and No. of Instruments(arts and crafts) : 4 easeles, 6 Drawing Boards, One studio Light and table

Name Charts(arts and carfts) : 300 charts on socio-cultural themes
Name of Models(arts and carfts) : 60 still life and clay models

Name of Instruments(Health and Physical...) :
1.Basket Ball Court (01)
2.Badminton Rackets(20)
3.Basketball Net(1 pair),
4.Badminton shuttle Cocks(10)
5.Basket Balls 10
6.T- shirt (Blue and White) 12
7.T- Shirt (Blue and yellow) 12
8.Shorts (Blue and White) 12
9.Shorts (Blue and Yellow) 12
10.Chess Set 4
11.Clapper 1
12.Dumb-bells 5 pairs
13.Drum Brass 1
14.Drum stand 1
15.Iron Rods 50
16.Trengula Flag 50
17.Cycle Pump 1
18.Stop Watch 1
19.T.T. Table 1
20.T.T. Bat 16
21.T.T. Ball 24
22.Volley Ball 3
23.Weighing Machine 2
24.Yoga Lottas 7
25.Volley Ball Net 1
26.Air Pump 2
27.Treadmill 1
28.Hero Jogger 1
29.Monalisa Jogger 1
30.Sharp Rower 1
31.Sharp Jogger 1
32.Power Plus 1
33.Sharp Twister 2
34.Sharp Fitness Cycle 1
35.Hero Cycle 236.Hero Stepper 1
37.AB King Pro 1
38.Multi-exercise Bench 1
39.Trim tonner 1
40.Carrom Board 5
41.Bench Press Table 4
42.Stereo Phillips 1
43.Meditation Cassettes 4
44.Aerobic Cassettes 2
45.Twister with stand 2
46.Sacks 8
47.Tug of War Rope 1
48.Display board 1
49.Yoga Mats 8

No of Instruments(Health and Physical... ) :
Charts on balanced diet, Good
Posture, Postural deformities, type of
food, type of warming up, human
systems, type of yog aasanas,
leadership chart, safty measures, first
aid, type of exercises

Name Charts(Mathematics Resource Center) :
Charts on area of circle types of
triangles, volume and total surface are
of different solid figures. Area of
parallelograms, angle some property,
area of cross roads, alternate
segment theorem etc
Non- Working Models

1 Exponents and powers
2 Types of triangles
3 Height and distance
4 Sum of angles of a hexagon
5 clinometer
6 Area of circle
7 Types of quadrilaterals
8 Areas of geometrical shapes
9 Exterior angles of a triangle
10 Pythagoras theorem
11 Circular geoboard
Name Model(Mathematics Resource Center) :
12 Sum of angles of a triangle is 180
13 Equal chords of a circle subtend equal angles at center
14 Histograms
15 No. of common tangents can be drawn
16 Volume of cone
17 Bar graphs
18 Identities Working Models

1 Square Geoboard
2 Angle subtended by an arc of circle at center is twice angle subtended by it at any other point.
3 Angle made by transversal
4 Sum of exterior angles of a quadrilateral is 360
5 LCM, HCF, Prime numbers
6 Area of a rectangular path
7 Angle subtended in a semicircle is 90
8 Opposite angles of a cyclic quadrilateral are supplementary
9 Alternate segment theorem 10 Geoboards
11 Match the areas with formulas
12 Angles in the alternate segment are equal
13 Probability
14 Area of a Circle
15 Properties of tangent and segment
16 Angles in the same segment are equal
17 Balance equations
18 Trignornetric ratios

Name of Instruments (Anatomy,Physiology... ) : Nil
Name of Charts (Anatomy,Physiology ...) : Nil
Name of Equipments(Atheletic Care) : Nil
Name of Charts(Atheletic Care) : Nil
Name and No. of Instrumernts(Cultural Facility) : Nil
Name and No. of Instruments(Athletics) : Nil
Size of Track(Athletics) : Nil
Indoor Games(C.P.Ed/B.P.Ed./M.P.Ed.courses) : Nil
Indoor Game[Area](C.P.Ed/B.P.Ed./M.P.Ed.courses) : Nil
Outdoor Games(C.P.Ed/B.P.Ed./M.P.Ed.courses) : Nil
Area of Alloted Outdoor Games : Nil
Gym Facility for Women : Yes
Area of Men Gym(sq.Mts.) : 0
No of Stnations(men) : 0
Area of Women Gym : 44
No of Stnations(women) : 18
Mode of Salary : By Bank Advice
Salary Transfer(Faculty) : Issued to Bank in lumpsu
Account Details of Bank (Salary) : SBI
Date of Opening of Bank A/c : 20/07/1981
Opening Balance : 0
Fees : 0
Donation : 0
MISC : 0
Total Amount Receipts : 0
Expenditure Teacher Salary : 0
Expenditure Non Teacher Salary : 0
Expenditure Library : 0
Expenditure Laboratory : 0
Expenditure Furniture : 0
Expenditure Misc : 0
Total Expenditure : 0
Balance of Funds Available During Year : 8811524

Name of Auditor/CA : Sh. R.P. Mallick
Address of Auditor/CA : # 1442, Sector 44, Chandgiarh
Phone NO. : 9417121321

Teaching Faculty Details
Teacher id Designation
NCHCHDTE-10355 Sr. Lecturer
NCHCHDTE-10296 Sr. Lecturer
NCHCHDTE-10314 Sr. Lecturer
NCHCHDTE-10359 Sr. Lecturer
NCHCHDTE-10392 Lecturer
NHAFTBTE-10429 Lecturer
NCHCHDTE-10440 Lecturer
NCHCHDTE-10452 Lecturer
NCHCHDTE-10475 Librarian
NCHCHDTE-10458 Lecturer
NCHCHDTE-10326 Sr. Lecturer
NCHCHDTE-10368 Lecturer
NCHCHDTE-10160 Principal

Composition of Society/Trust
Name Address
Shriman Vikas Dev Ji, Secretary, Dev Samaj Head Office, Sector 36-B, Chandigarh
Shriman Girvar Prasad Ji, Councillor, Dev Samaj Head Office, Sector 36-B, Chandigarh
Kumari Satyawati Ji, Councillor, Dev Samaj Head Office, Sector 36-B, Chandigarh
Shrimati Gianwati Ji , Councillor Dev Samaj Mandir, Bhatinda
Shriman Dharam Singh Chauhan, Councillor, Dev Samaj Head Office, Sector 36-B, Chandigarh
Shrimati Swadesh Sharma, Councillor 711/23, Khandsa Road, opposite D.A.V. Sr. Sec. School, Luxmi Garden, Gurgaon (Haryana)


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Summary: Dev Samaj College of Education for Women, Chandigarh Chandigarh website, mobile, contact address and approval / recognition details.