CBSE Practical Exams 2023: The practical tests and internal evaluations for classes 10 and 12 in winter-bound institutions will start in November 2022, according to a recent announcement by the Central Board of Secondary Education (CBSE). The notice can be seen at cbse.gov.in, the official CBSE website.
The CBSE practical exams, projects, and internal evaluations for classes 10 and 12 in winter-bound institutions will start on November 15 and end on December 14, according to the official notification. These dates for the practical exams are only for schools that are in the winter session, the Board has noted; regular session schools are not included.
The Board made this choice since it is anticipated that the winter-bound schools will remain closed throughout January.
However, the Board has also advised all of the schools that are winter-bound that starting on the day that the practical examinations began, all of the marks for all of the projects, practical exams, and internal assessments must be posted concurrently. “The uploading of grades must be finished by the class’s final day. The formal letter said that the Board would not consider extending the dates.
If there are more than 20 students, the Board has additionally directed schools to make sure that the exams are administered in two or three sessions during the day.
About Central Board of Secondary Education (CBSE):
A trail of developments mark the significant changes that took place over the years in shaping up the Board to its present status. U P Board of High School and Intermediate Education was the first Board set up in 1921. It has under its jurisdiction Rajputana, Central India and Gwalior. In response to the representation made by the Government of United Provinces, the then Government of India suggested to set up a joint Board in 1929 for all the areas which was named as the ‘Board of High School and Intermediate Education, Rajputana’. This included Ajmer, Merwara, Central India and Gwalior.
The Board witnessed rapid growth and expansion at the level of Secondary education resulting in improved quality and standard of education in institutions. But with the advent of State Universities and State Boards in various parts of the country the jurisdiction of the Board was confined only to Ajmer, Bhopal and Vindhya Pradesh later. As a result of this, in 1952, the constitution of the Board was amended wherein its jurisdiction was extended to part-C and Part-D territories and the Board was given its present name ‘Central Board of Secondary Education’.