Non-academical university courses are a major category in the Ph.
This year, it is predicted that there will be a minimum of 6,000 PhDs awarded to non-traditional university courses in 2021, and the number will be boosted to 8,000 in 2024.
The new category is expected to grow even more as universities seek to attract the best and brightest PhDs.
In 2017, the government’s National Research Council (NRC) launched the Centre for the Future of Academic Work (CFAP), which will be responsible for identifying best-in-class, non-administrative, non -academic courses in the field of medicine.
The Centre will also work with non-governmental organisations (NGOs) to identify new non-ACM courses.
According to the Centre, these will be identified in a phased manner, with the aim of finding the best courses for the next wave of research, and of enabling students to apply their PhD to the best research-intensive careers.
The first non-Academic university course to be listed in the CPAP is the “Science and Technology in Medicine and Biology: A History of Science and Technology”, which was launched on February 3, 2017.
This course is aimed at students of both medical and biotechnology backgrounds.
The course is also known as “Courses for Future Scientists”, which is the name given to the first five courses.
The other non-clinical undergraduate courses in CPAP are “Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics”, which will open on November 16, 2017; “Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering”, which opens on November 29, 2017 and “Microbiology and Immunology”, which closes on December 1, 2017, and will continue to offer courses on November 30, 2020, the first two of the CPap.
Other non-pharmaceutically related courses in CCM, such as “Science of Health” and “Science for Medicine” are also expected to be added in the future.
In terms of academic content, there are several categories of non-research courses, including clinical courses, applied courses, general-mathematical and applied courses and electives.
The CPAP lists about 40 courses that are accredited for clinical purposes.
The National Research Centre has also created the ACM Specialty-Careers Research Training Network (SCRTN), which is aimed to provide training for clinicians, engineers and scientists who wish to further their careers.
“It is our ambition to create an industry in the sector of medical education in the next five to 10 years, which is why we are working to attract and retain the best of the best from the fields of medicine and medicine-related disciplines,” said Dr. Anupam Nambiar, co-founder of the Centre.
The CPAP said that the aim is to increase the number of non academic courses in medical schools, so that by 2025, there will still be more than 3,000 non-medical students enrolled in Indian universities.
It added that the government has also decided to offer additional scholarships for students to pursue post-graduate degrees, which could be worth up to $10,000 each.
It is important to note that the number is not yet finalized, and it is not clear how much the scholarships would help students.