ICT Discussion Board
Oooppss...

Looks like you are not logged in, or you are not a registered user of Information & Communication Technology (ICT's) Discussion Forum..

You can just read the post, if you wish to get full access to the ICT Discussion Forum, Please Login , if you're not a registered User of this forum, i would like to request you to please Register your Nickname.
Thank You....

Regards.
Admin

Education in Pakistan

Page 1 of 3 1, 2, 3  Next

Go down

Education in Pakistan

Post by Admin on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:08 am

Share your views..
about the education in Pakistan .. !!
avatar
Admin
Admin
Admin

Posts : 6
Join date : 2010-09-29

View user profile http://icteducation.forumotion.com

Back to top Go down

Re: Education in Pakistan

Post by tariq aziz on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:12 am

Education in Pakistan is overseen by Ministry of Education of Government of Pakistan. The academic institutions are the responsibility of the provincial governments whereas the federal government mostly assists in curriculum development, accreditation and some financing of research.

The education in Pakistan is generally divided into five levels: primary (grades one through five); middle (grades six through eight); high (grades nine and ten, leading to the Secondary School Certificate or SSC); intermediate (grades eleven and twelve, leading to a Higher Secondary (School) Certificate or HSC); and university programs leading to graduate and advanced degrees.
tariq aziz and rao m.naveed

tariq aziz

Posts : 23
Join date : 2010-10-13

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Re: Education in Pakistan

Post by khuram on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:13 am

Education in Pakistan is overseen by Ministry of Education of Government of Pakistan. The academic institutions are the responsibility of the provincial governments whereas the federal government mostly assists in curriculum development, accreditation and some financing of research.

The education in Pakistan is generally divided into five levels: primary (grades one through five); middle (grades six through eight); high (grades nine and ten, leading to the Secondary School Certificate or SSC); intermediate (grades eleven and twelve, leading to a Higher Secondary (School) Certificate or HSC); and university programs leading to graduate and advanced degrees.....

khuram

Posts : 12
Join date : 2010-10-13

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Re: Education in Pakistan

Post by samra on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:14 am

Education in Pakistan is overseen by Ministry of Education of Government of Pakistan. The academic institutions are the responsibility of the provincial governments whereas the federal government mostly assists in curriculum development, accreditation and some financing of research.

The education in Pakistan is generally divided into five levels: primary (grades one through five); middle (grades six through eight); high (grades nine and ten, leading to the Secondary School Certificate or SSC); intermediate (grades eleven and twelve, leading to a Higher Secondary (School) Certificate or HSC); and university programs leading to graduate and advanced degrees.[3]


samra

Posts : 10
Join date : 2010-10-13

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Re: Education in Pakistan

Post by hina khalid on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:15 am

education in pakistan is in form of ict is in very infency stage.education increase day by day if we see in the early days the litracy rate was very low and now its very improved.

hina khalid

Posts : 9
Join date : 2010-10-13

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Re: Education in Pakistan

Post by khuram on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:15 am

Primary education......
Only 63% of Pakistani children finish primary school education.[10] Furthermore, 68% of Pakistani boys and 72% of Pakistani girls reach grade 5.[11] The standard national system of education is mainly inspired from the British system. Pre-school education is designed for 3-5 years old and usually comprises of three stages: Play Group, Nursery and Kindergarten (also called 'KG' or 'Prep'). After pre-school education, students go through junior school from grades 1 to 4. This is proceeded by middle school from grades 5 to 8. At middle school, single-sex education is usually preferred by the community but co-education is also common in urban cities. The curriculum is usually subject to the institution. The eight commonly examined disciplines are Urdu, English, mathematics, arts, science, social studies, Islamiyat and sometimes computer studies which is subject to availability of a computer laboratory. Some institutes also give instruction in foreign languages such as Arabic, French and Chinese. The language of instruction depends on the nature of institution itself, whether it is an English-medium school or an Urdu-medium school.


khuram

Posts : 12
Join date : 2010-10-13

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Re: Education in Pakistan

Post by tariq aziz on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:15 am

The literacy rate ranges from 87% in Islamabad to 20% in the Kohlu District[4]. Between 2000—2004, Pakistanis in the age group 55–64 had a literacy rate of almost 30%, those aged between 45–54 had a literacy rate of nearly 40%, those between 25–34 had a literacy rate of 50%, and those aged 15–24 had a literacy rate of more than 60%. These data indicate that, with every passing generation, the literacy rate in Pakistan has risen by around 10%. Literacy rates vary regionally, particularly by sex. In tribal areas female literacy is 7.5%. Moreover, English is fast spreading in Pakistan, with 18 million Pakistanis (11% of the population) having a command over the English language, which makes it the 9th Largest English Speaking Nation in the world and the 3rd largest in Asia. On top of that, Pakistan produces about 445,000 university graduates and 10,000 computer science graduates per year

tariq aziz and rao m.naveed

tariq aziz

Posts : 23
Join date : 2010-10-13

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Re: Education in Pakistan

Post by samra on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:16 am

Federal Ministry of Education
Provincial Education Ministries
Secretary of State (Education): Imtiaz Kazi [1]
National education budget (2007)
Budget: Rs.9556.442 million (2.2% of the GDP) [2]
General Details
Primary Languages: Urdu and English.
System Type: Mainly public
Literacy (2009)
Total: 57%[1]
Male: 69%[1]
Female: 45%[1]
Enrollment
Total: 37,462,900[2]
Primary: 22,650,000[2]
Secondary: 2,884,400[2]
Post Secondary: 1,349,000[2]

samra

Posts : 10
Join date : 2010-10-13

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Re: Education in Pakistan

Post by khuram on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:16 am

Secondary education......
Secondary education in Pakistan begins from grade 9 and lasts for four years. After end of each of the four school years, students are required to pass a national examination administered by a regional Board of Intermediate and Secondary Education (or BISE).

Upon completion of grade 9, students are expected to take a standardised test in each of the first parts of their academic subjects. They again give these tests of the second parts of the same courses at the end of grade 10. Upon successful completion of these two examinations, they are awarded a Secondary School Certificate (or SSC). This locally termed as 'matriculation certificate' or 'matric' for short. The curriculum usually includes a combination of eight courses including electives (such as Biology/Computing, Chemistry and Physics) as well as compulsory subjects (such as English, Urdu, Mathematics, Islamiyat and Pakistan Studies).

Students then enter an intermediate college and complete grades 11 and 12. Upon completion of each of the two grades, they again take standardised tests in their academic subjects. Upon successful completion of these examinations, students are awarded the Higher Secondary (School) Certificate (or HSC). This level of education is also called the FSc/FA or 'intermediate'. There are many streams students can choose for their 11 and 12 grades, such as pre-medical, pre-engineering, humanities (or social sciences) and commerce. Each stream consists of three electives and as well as three compulsory subjects of English, Urdu, Islamiyat (grade 11 only) and Pakistan Studies (grade 12 only).

Alternative qualifications in Pakistan are also available but are maintained by other examination boards instead BISE. Most common alternative is the General Certificate of Education (or GCE), where SSC and HSC are replaced by Ordinary Level (or O Level) and Advanced Level (or A Level) respectively. Other qualifications include IGCSE which replaces SSC. GCE O Level, IGCSE and GCE AS/A Level are managed by British examination boards of CIE of the Cambridge Assessment and/or Edexcel of the Pearson PLC. Generally, 8-10 courses are selected by students at GCE O Levels and 3-5 at GCE A Levels.

Advanced Placement (or AP) is an alternative option but much less common than GCE or IGCSE. This replaces the secondary school education as 'High School Education' instead. AP exams are monitored by a North American examination board, College Board and can only be given under supervision of centers which are registered with the College Board, unlike GCE O/AS/A Level and IGCSE which can also be given privately.


khuram

Posts : 12
Join date : 2010-10-13

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Re: Education in Pakistan

Post by tariq aziz on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:17 am

samra wrote:Education in Pakistan is overseen by Ministry of Education of Government of Pakistan. The academic institutions are the responsibility of the provincial governments whereas the federal government mostly assists in curriculum development, accreditation and some financing of research.

The education in Pakistan is generally divided into five levels: primary (grades one through five); middle (grades six through eight); high (grades nine and ten, leading to the Secondary School Certificate or SSC); intermediate (grades eleven and twelve, leading to a Higher Secondary (School) Certificate or HSC); and university programs leading to graduate and advanced degrees.[3]

what is literacy rate of education in pakistan?

tariq aziz

Posts : 23
Join date : 2010-10-13

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Re: Education in Pakistan

Post by samra on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:19 am

When you hear there are 6 million working children in Pakistan it makes you wonder. When someone tells you that over half the population age 10 and above has never attended school, it really grabs your attention.

Great nations aren't formed by great leaders; they’re formed by great people. From the Universal Declaration of Human Rights to the Millennium Goals, education is the right of every man, woman and child.

So why is it, that sixty years on after Pakistan was formed, the rich are still getting richer and the common man is still left asking, "what about me?"

Literacy rate - Half the entire country aged ten and above is illiterate (2004). Just over 1 in 3 women is able to sign her name. (2004)
Girl Children - 47 percent of all girls never enroll in school. Here, 57 women for every 100 men are illiterate.
Working Children - 6.5 million children under 9 years old are out of school; 1 in 10 are working nationally.
Dropout rate - a boggling 35 percent of children never even finish Grade 5.
Teachers/school - 1 in 5 teachers never show for class. Av. Class size is 37 pupils.
Funding - Pakistan has one of lowest ten education budgets in the world.

samra

Posts : 10
Join date : 2010-10-13

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Re: Education in Pakistan

Post by sobia saleem on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:19 am

education level is very low in pakistan .ict is also in infancy stage .the litrecy rate in pakistan is 49%.

sobia saleem

Posts : 8
Join date : 2010-10-20

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Re: Education in Pakistan

Post by ayesha on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:19 am

the edu in pakistan


there ;
It means they will deal with the exchange event as a theoretical action until the court rules. If the Fradulent Conveyance issue is brought up, very likely that exchange event ramifications can be cancelled. So to some up, it likely means nothing ultimately. But for now, they will play ball with it as a theoretical






sadia n ayesha

ayesha

Posts : 14
Join date : 2010-10-13

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Re: Education in Pakistan

Post by Abdul Nasir on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:19 am

The education in Pakistan is generally divided into five levels: primary (grades one through five); middle (grades six through eight); high (grades nine and ten, leading to the Secondary School Certificate or SSC); intermediate (grades eleven and twelve, leading to a Higher Secondary (School) Certificate or HSC); and university programs leading to graduate and advanced degrees.[3]

.

Abdul Nasir

Posts : 6
Join date : 2010-10-13

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Re: Education in Pakistan

Post by sobia saleem on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:20 am

The literacy rate ranges from 87% in Islamabad to 20% in the Kohlu District[4]. Between 2000—2004, Pakistanis in the age group 55–64 had a literacy rate of almost 30%, those aged between 45–54 had a literacy rate of nearly 40%, those between 25–34 had a literacy rate of 50%, and those aged 15–24 had a literacy rate of more than 60%.[5] These data indicate that, with every passing generation, the literacy rate in Pakistan has risen by around 10%. Literacy rates vary regionally, particularly by sex. In tribal areas female literacy is 7.5%.[6] Moreover, English is fast spreading in Pakistan, with 18 million Pakistanis [7] (11% of the population)[7] having a command over the English language, which makes it the 9th Largest English Speaking Nation[8] in the world and the 3rd largest in Asia.[7] On top of that, Pakistan produces about 445,000 university graduates and 10,000 computer science graduates per year.[9]
Contents
[hide]

sobia saleem

Posts : 8
Join date : 2010-10-20

View user profile

Back to top Go down

education in pakistan

Post by ch zain on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:20 am

Education
Main article: Education in Pakistan

National Academy of Performing Arts, Karachi.According to the constitution of Pakistan, it is the state’s responsibility to provide free primary education.[131] At the time of independence Pakistan had only one university, the University of the Punjab, founded in 1882 in Lahore. Pakistan now has more than 130 Universities of which 71 are public universities and 59 are private universities.[132]

Education in Pakistan is divided into five levels: primary (grades one through five); middle (grades six through eight); high (grades nine and ten, leading to the Secondary School Certificate); intermediate (grades eleven and twelve, leading to a Higher Secondary School Certificate); and university programmes leading to graduate and advanced degrees.[133]

Pakistan also has a parallel secondary school education system in private schools, which is based upon the curriculum set and administered by the Cambridge International Examinations, in place of government exams. Some students choose to take the O level and A level[134] exams through the British Council.


Literacy Rate - PakistanThere are currently 730 technical & vocational institutions in Pakistan.[135] The minimum qualifications to enter male vocational institutions, is the completion of grade 8, and for female is grade 5.

English medium education is to be extended, on a phased basis, to all schools across the country.[136] Through various educational reforms, by the year 2015, the ministry of education expects to attain 100% enrolment levels amongst primary school aged children, and a literacy rate of 86% amongst people aged over 10.[137]

Pakistan also has madrassahs that provide free Islamic education and also offer free boarding and lodging to students who come mainly from the poorer strata of society.[138] After criticism over terrorists using them for recruiting purposes, efforts have been made to regulate them.[139]

In 2004 only 46.6 percent of adult Pakistanis were literate. Male literacy was 60.6 percent, while female literacy was 31.5 percent. Literacy rates also vary regionally, and particularly by sex, for instance in tribal areas female literacy is 3%.[140] The government launched a nationwide initiative in 1998 with the aim of eradicating illiteracy and providing a basic education to all children.[141]

Culture
Main article: Culture of Pakistan

ch zain

Posts : 6
Join date : 2010-10-13

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Re: Education in Pakistan

Post by tariq aziz on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:21 am

khuram wrote: Primary education......
Only 63% of Pakistani children finish primary school education.[10] Furthermore, 68% of Pakistani boys and 72% of Pakistani girls reach grade 5.[11] The standard national system of education is mainly inspired from the British system. Pre-school education is designed for 3-5 years old and usually comprises of three stages: Play Group, Nursery and Kindergarten (also called 'KG' or 'Prep'). After pre-school education, students go through junior school from grades 1 to 4. This is proceeded by middle school from grades 5 to 8. At middle school, single-sex education is usually preferred by the community but co-education is also common in urban cities. The curriculum is usually subject to the institution. The eight commonly examined disciplines are Urdu, English, mathematics, arts, science, social studies, Islamiyat and sometimes computer studies which is subject to availability of a computer laboratory. Some institutes also give instruction in foreign languages such as Arabic, French and Chinese. The language of instruction depends on the nature of institution itself, whether it is an English-medium school or an Urdu-medium school.
khuram please tell me what is type of education adoped in pakistan?


tariq aziz

Posts : 23
Join date : 2010-10-13

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Re: Education in Pakistan

Post by sobia saleem on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:21 am

Stages of formal education
[edit] Primary education

Only 63% of Pakistani children finish primary school education.[10] Furthermore, 68% of Pakistani boys and 72% of Pakistani girls reach grade 5.[11] The standard national system of education is mainly inspired from the British system. Pre-school education is designed for 3-5 years old and usually comprises of three stages: Play Group, Nursery and Kindergarten (also called 'KG' or 'Prep'). After pre-school education, students go through junior school from grades 1 to 4. This is proceeded by middle school from grades 5 to 8. At middle school, single-sex education is usually preferred by the community but co-education is also common in urban cities. The curriculum is usually subject to the institution. The eight commonly examined disciplines are Urdu, English, mathematics, arts, science, social studies, Islamiyat and sometimes computer studies which is subject to availability of a computer laboratory. Some institutes also give instruction in foreign languages such as Arabic, French and Chinese. The language of instruction depends on the nature of institution itself, whether it is an English-medium school or an Urdu-medium school.
[edit] Secondary education

Secondary education in Pakistan begins from grade 9 and lasts for four years. After end of each of the four school years, students are required to pass a national examination administered by a regional Board of Intermediate and Secondary Education (or BISE).

Upon completion of grade 9, students are expected to take a standardised test in each of the first parts of their academic subjects. They again give these tests of the second parts of the same courses at the end of grade 10. Upon successful completion of these two examinations, they are awarded a Secondary School Certificate (or SSC). This locally termed as 'matriculation certificate' or 'matric' for short. The curriculum usually includes a combination of eight courses including electives (such as Biology/Computing, Chemistry and Physics) as well as compulsory subjects (such as English, Urdu, Mathematics, Islamiyat and Pakistan Studies).

Students then enter an intermediate college and complete grades 11 and 12. Upon completion of each of the two grades, they again take standardised tests in their academic subjects. Upon successful completion of these examinations, students are awarded the Higher Secondary (School) Certificate (or HSC). This level of education is also called the FSc/FA or 'intermediate'. There are many streams students can choose for their 11 and 12 grades, such as pre-medical, pre-engineering, humanities (or social sciences) and commerce. Each stream consists of three electives and as well as three compulsory subjects of English, Urdu, Islamiyat (grade 11 only) and Pakistan Studies (grade 12 only).

Alternative qualifications in Pakistan are also available but are maintained by other examination boards instead BISE. Most common alternative is the General Certificate of Education (or GCE), where SSC and HSC are replaced by Ordinary Level (or O Level) and Advanced Level (or A Level) respectively. Other qualifications include IGCSE which replaces SSC. GCE O Level, IGCSE and GCE AS/A Level are managed by British examination boards of CIE of the Cambridge Assessment and/or Edexcel of the Pearson PLC. Generally, 8-10 courses are selected by students at GCE O Levels and 3-5 at GCE A Levels.

Advanced Placement (or AP) is an alternative option but much less common than GCE or IGCSE. This replaces the secondary school education as 'High School Education' instead. AP exams are monitored by a North American examination board, College Board and can only be given under supervision of centers which are registered with the College Board, unlike GCE O/AS/A Level and IGCSE which can also be given privately.
[edit] Tertiary education

According to the OECD's 2009 Global Education Digest, 6.3% of Pakistanis (8.9% of males and 3.5% of females) were university graduates as of 2007.[12] Pakistan plans to increase this figure to 10% by 2015 and subsequently to 15% by 2020.[13] There is also a great deal of variety between the different age cohorts. Less than 6% of those in the age cohort 55-64 have a degree, compared to 8% in the 45-54 age cohort, 11% in the 35-44 age cohort and 16% in the age cohort 25-34.[1

sobia saleem

Posts : 8
Join date : 2010-10-20

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Education in Pakistan

Post by malikfurqan on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:22 am

Education in Pakistan A White Paper (Revised) -February 2007
- vi -
ACRONYMS
AIOU Allama Iqbal Open University
ABES Adult Basic Education Society
B.A Bachelor of Arts
B.Ed Bachelor of Education
B.Sc Bachelor of Science
CSOs Civil Society Organizations
CT Certificate of Teaching
DA Daily Allowance
ECE Early Childhood Education
ECCE Early Childhood Care and Education
EFA Education for All
EMIS Education Management Information System
ESR Education Sector Reforms
ESRA Education Sector Reforms Assistance (Programme of USAID)
F.A Faculty of Arts
GDP Gross Domestic Product
GTZ German Technical Cooperation
HEC Higher Education Commission
ICT Information Communication Technology
ICT Islamabad Capital Territory
IDSP Institute for Development Studies and Practices
IER Institute of Education and Research
IME Institute of Mass Education
IT Information Technology
Katchi Pre-Primary Class
M.A Master of Arts
MIS Management Information System
MDGs Millennium Development Goals
MoE Ministry of Education
M.Sc Master of Science
NAVTEC National Vocational and Technical Education Commission
NEAS National Education Assessment System
NFBE Non Formal Basic Education
NFE Non Formal Education
NLA National Language Authority
NWFP North West Frontier Province
PACADE Pakistan Association for Continuing Adult Education
Ph.D Doctor of Philosophy
PTC Primary Teaching Certificate
SCSPEB Society for Community Support for Primary Education in Balochistan
TA Travel Allowance
TEVT Technical Education and Vocational Training
TVE Technical and Vocational Education
UDC Upper Division Clerk
UNESCO United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization

malikfurqan

Posts : 20
Join date : 2010-10-13
Age : 30

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Re: Education in Pakistan

Post by ayesha on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:22 am

The education in Pakistan is generally divided into five levels: primary (grades one through five); middle (grades six through eight); high (grades nine and ten, leading to the Secondary School Certificate or SSC); intermediate (grades eleven and twelve, leading to a Higher Secondary (School) Certificate or HSC); and university programs leading to graduate and advanced degrees.

ayesha

Posts : 14
Join date : 2010-10-13

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Re: Education in Pakistan

Post by warda on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:23 am

education in pakistan incaresing day by day.

warda

Posts : 11
Join date : 2010-10-20

View user profile

Back to top Go down

education in pakistan

Post by ch zain on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:25 am

Public expenditure on education lies on the fringes of 2 percent of GDP. However, the government recently approved the new national education policy, which stipulates that education expenditure will be increased to 7% of GDP [16], an idea that was first suggested by the Punjab government.[17] Author of an article, which reviews the history of education spending in Pakistan since 1972, argues that this policy target raises a fundamental question: What extraordinary things are going to happen that would enable Pakistan to achieve within six years what it has been unable to lay a hand on in the past six decades? The policy document is blank on this question and does not discuss the assumptions that form the basis of this target. Calculations of the author show that during the past 37 years, the highest public expenditure on education was 2.80 percent of GDP in 1987-88. Public expenditure on education as a percentage of GDP was actually reduced in 16 years and maintained in 5 years between 1972-73 and 2008-09. Thus, out of total 37 years since 1972, public expenditure on education as a percentage of GDP either decreased or remained stagnant for 21 years. The author argues if linear trend were maintained since 1972, Pakistan could have touched 4 percent of GDP well before 2015. However, it is unlikely to happen because the levels of spending have had remained significantly unpredictable and unsteady in the past. Given this disappointing trajectory, increasing public expenditure on education to 7 percent of GDP would be nothing less than a miracle but it is not going to be of godly nature. Instead, it is going to be the one of political nature because it has to be "invented" by those who are at the helm of affairs. The author suggests that little success can be made unless Pakistan adopts an "unconventional" approach to education. That is to say, education sector should be treated as a special sector by immunizing budgetary allocations for it from fiscal stresses and political and economic instabilities. Allocations for education should not be affected by squeezed fiscal space or surge in military expenditure or debts. At the same time, there is a need to debate others options about how Pakistan can "invent" the miracle of raising education expenditure to 7 percent of GDP by 2015. [18]


ch zain

Posts : 6
Join date : 2010-10-13

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Re: Education in Pakistan

Post by sobia saleem on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:25 am

During 1947-2003, not a single university in Pakistan could be ranked among the top 600 of the world, but today five Pakistani universities belong to this prestigious group, with the National University of Science and Technology at No 350 (Times, Higher Education, UK rankings)[19] In the field of Natural Sciences, the progress is even more remarkable, with the University of Karachi ranked at 223, National University of Science and Technology ranked at 260 and Quaid-e-Azam University ranked at 270.

sobia saleem

Posts : 8
Join date : 2010-10-20

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Re: Education in Pakistan

Post by warda on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:25 am

malikfurqan wrote:Education in Pakistan A White Paper (Revised) -February 2007
- vi -
ACRONYMS
AIOU Allama Iqbal Open University
ABES Adult Basic Education Society
B.A Bachelor of Arts
B.Ed Bachelor of Education
B.Sc Bachelor of Science
CSOs Civil Society Organizations
CT Certificate of Teaching
DA Daily Allowance
ECE Early Childhood Education
ECCE Early Childhood Care and Education
EFA Education for All
EMIS Education Management Information System
ESR Education Sector Reforms
ESRA Education Sector Reforms Assistance (Programme of USAID)
F.A Faculty of Arts
GDP Gross Domestic Product
GTZ German Technical Cooperation
HEC Higher Education Commission
ICT Information Communication Technology
ICT Islamabad Capital Territory
IDSP Institute for Development Studies and Practices
IER Institute of Education and Research
IME Institute of Mass Education
IT Information Technology
Katchi Pre-Primary Class
M.A Master of Arts
MIS Management Information System
MDGs Millennium Development Goals
MoE Ministry of Education
M.Sc Master of Science
NAVTEC National Vocational and Technical Education Commission
NEAS National Education Assessment System
NFBE Non Formal Basic Education
NFE Non Formal Education
NLA National Language Authority
NWFP North West Frontier Province
PACADE Pakistan Association for Continuing Adult Education
Ph.D Doctor of Philosophy
PTC Primary Teaching Certificate
SCSPEB Society for Community Support for Primary Education in Balochistan
TA Travel Allowance
TEVT Technical Education and Vocational Training
TVE Technical and Vocational Education
UDC Upper Division Clerk
UNESCO United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization
plz sumrize ur definati on furqan

warda

Posts : 11
Join date : 2010-10-20

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Re: Education in Pakistan

Post by tariq aziz on Tue Oct 26, 2010 7:25 am

warda wrote:education in pakistan incaresing day by day.
please tell me how education increasing day by day?

tariq aziz

Posts : 23
Join date : 2010-10-13

View user profile

Back to top Go down

Re: Education in Pakistan

Post by Sponsored content


Sponsored content


Back to top Go down

Page 1 of 3 1, 2, 3  Next

Back to top

- Similar topics

 
Permissions in this forum:
You cannot reply to topics in this forum