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Master of Science in Biotechnology


Acharya Institute of Health Sciences

Level M.Sc.
Admission Criteria   XII
Duration 2 Years

Course Details

M.Sc. Biotechnology - Stands for Masters of Science in Biotechnology. Typically, M.Sc. is a two year course, minimum eligibility for which is a B.Sc. Biotechnology or equivalent with subjects such as physics, chemistry, biotechnology and mathematics. Biotechnology applies technological methods to biological systems and living organisms to customize products and processes. Typical subjects studied under this degree are Biochemistry, Molecular Biology, Biophysics, Immunology, Genetic Engineering, Plant Biotechnology, Animal Biotechnology, Environmental Biotechnology, Agricultural Biotechnology, Medical Biotechnology, Cell Biology, Microbiology etc.

Acharya Institute of Health Sciences

The college is affiliated to Bangalore University. It is recognised by the Government of Karnataka. In 1997, Acharya Institute of Health Sciences was established. It offers full time under graduate and post graduate courses in health sciences. It is a co-education college. The college is ranked as 8th best private Biotech College in India by Biospectrum Survey 2009. The main aim of the college is to offer both theoretical as well as practical knowledge of science to its students to make them better professional competitors in society.

Address: No.51, Cholanagar, R.T. Nagar Post City: Bangalore State: Karnataka Country: India
Phone: 080-23432525, 23530369, 23543913, 23543914 Fax: +91-80-2354 1410

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Comments (1)

jonathan published on Oct 07, 2012, 06.56pm IST

There is much to excavate on the oiirgn and functions of classes and strata, historically and in contemporary societies, and certainly a uniform approach is not helpful, not least because there are a variety of social forms in the world today. None the less, I think the author has overlooked a few things in regard to Marx and in regard to the concepts of class and strata.First is that social classes are general categories, not fixed associations. Class memberships' are fluid and, historically, there are only rare opportunities or necessities for shared intentionality based on class. The composition of classes has generally been a product of something else:Second, to be meaningful as a category, social class is rooted not in the interests of individuals but in social reproduction. And for most of human history, that social reproduction has been largely blind' dominated by natural or economic forces outside individual or social influence. Thus, Marx's analysis of history grounded itself in those processes, not simply in classes' per se, as he himself famously remarked to Weydemeyer.I think one must agree that Marxists can and should learn from others in social science, including Weber (and Bourdieu!), and specifically discard the linear and mechanical approaches to understanding society that have characterized many of the 20th C. communist movements. But I think Wright has mischaracterized the dichotomy (or trichotomy, as the case may be).


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