A number of Delhi University professors have said that the epidemic has paved the way for online classes, adding that applying it to regular courses may not have a positive impact on the teaching-learning process.
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Noting that an online mode can still be effective for elective specialized courses, Sanjay Batra, a professor at Sri Venkateswara College, said, “For those who are unable to travel to different cities for education, the hybrid model may be approved for some new courses. However, it should not be pushed for regular courses as it will affect the quality of education and consequently affect the employment opportunities of the students. If one has to do MSc in Chemistry in online mode, what skills will the student acquire? The proposed Academic Bank of Credit will also deal with the workload. “A senior professor at Jawaharlal Nehru University, who did not want to be named, further explained that courses requiring fieldwork or practical work in laboratories have been severely damaged since the epidemic and, therefore, online mode Not effective for textbooks.
“While it’s good that we’ve found online education as a result of the epidemic, it can’t be a long-term alternative. How can a person identify and understand the basics without taking a student of Forest Ecology to the field? This is only due to lack of domain knowledge. Online teaching is certainly not possible for subjects that require practical work, “said a professor at the School of Environmental Sciences.
However, the principal of Ramanujan College, SP Agarwal, explained that despite the problems of internet access persisting, the mixed mode would increase the amount of content students have access to. “Speeches will be recorded and uploaded to the portal. So once the modules are formulated, students will have access to a variety of study materials. They will also benefit a lot from the informal sector, ”said Agarwal.
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