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Phy edu-ss-08

  1. 1. DEPARTMENT OFPHYSICAL EDUCATION & SPORTS SCIENCES (University of Delhi)1. PROFILE OF THE DEPARTMENTThe Department of Physical Education And Sports Sciences is functioning under theFaculty of Inter-disciplinary and Applied Sciences, University of Delhi.1.1 Location and ContactsAt present, the department is functioning from the Indira Gandhi Institute ofPhysical Education and Sports Sciences, B-Block Vikas Puri, New Delhi-110018.Head of the Department - Dr. (Mrs.) Kiran SandhuTelephone - 011 9818022788Email - Staff – Teaching and Non-TeachingSTAFFRECOGNIZED READERS OF UNIVERSITY1. Dr. Kiran Sandhu2. Dr. D. K. Kansal3. Dr. M. K. SinghNON-TEACHING STAFFName Designation Nature of dutyMs. Kiran Chaudhary Computer operator-Cum Handling all correspondence, students dealing Office Steno and other daily needs of the officeSh. Ishwar Parkash Office Attendant Office Support, Dak Delivery, etc1.3 Students AdmittedSTUDENTS ADMISSION: Ph.D, M.P.Ed, B.P.EdADMISSION FORMSAdmission to the Ph.D programme is processed through the Departmental Research Committee theform/s are available at the web site and are as Appendix-IAdmission to the M.P.Ed, B.P.Ed, course of study is processed through the admission committeeappointed for the purpose. Admission form/s are available at the web site and are as Appendix-ii & iii.Admission to under graduate courses of study is processed through the admission committeeappointed for the purpose by the respective colleges. For Admission form/s and details contact theCollege i.e. Indira Gandhi Institute of Physical Education & Sports Sciences 1
  2. 2. NO. OF STUDENTS WHO APPLIED & GOT ADMISSION IN POST-GRADUATE AND RESEARCH DEGREESYear *U.G. - B.P.Ed. *P.G. - M.P.Ed. M.Phil. Ph.D. (One Year Degree (Two Year Degree N/A Since July, 2007 after Graduation) after Graduation) Applied Admitted Applied Admitted Applied/ Applied Admitted Under- Admitted Process2004-05 183 48 170 26 it is likely - to start2005-06 240 47 205 25 - in 20092006-07 207 50 167 29 -2007-08 187 50 197 25 **24 11 Nil *The admission conducted by the Department on self financed basis, but, courses studied at college (IGIPESS) ** The candidates studying under the Department. 2. PROGRAMMES OF STUDY 2.1 Doctorate of Philosophy in Physical Education (Ph.D.) 2.1.1 Profile of Research, Scholar and Supervisor Following candidates has been registered for Ph.D Programme in Department of Physical Education & Sports Sciences of University of Delhi. 2
  3. 3. S.No Profile of Study Keywords Scholar Profile Profile of Supervisor 1. ‘A Study on Public Commonwealth Mr. Ajit, Dr (Mrs.) Kiran Sandhu (Ph.D) Head, Department of Physical Education Perception of the Games 2010, Proficient in English, and Sports Sciences, University of Delhi is a Former International Commonwealth Games Public Perception, football, yoga, worked Basketball player recipient of Shakti Pushkar Award for being best sports 2010’ New Delhi, as a PGT (physical women (1980) Captained Indian Basketball Women team 1980 at IX ABC, Questionnaire/Su education) , have Hongkong. Teaching Professional Preparation of Curriculum Design, rvey Study, publication at credit Research, and basketball. Author of award winning book Sports Dynamics Sample Group-Six other Book Published “Professional Preparation and CareerDevelopment in and participated in Physical Education; Trenda And Development in Professional Preparation national/international conferences in Physical Education”. Guiding Ph.D and M.Phil; Developed Curriculum for Application 7 Descipline Course in Physical Education for University of Delhi; NCERT, and CBSE. Also author of several research papers and books, resource person for U.G.C. Refresher courses, winner of Bursery Award of Association of Commonwealth universities (2003), project grant of UNESCO chair (1998), IGNOU and British council New Delhi (2005). 2. ‘Effect of Selected Yoga, Mr. Kunal, Dr. Narinder Paul Sharma (Ph.D) Reader Outstanding National Football Yogic Exercise on Psychology, National player Player member of Research Development committee LNIPE and Subject Psychological and physiology, New volleyball and athletics, Expert in various committees Different Universities. Only expert having Physiological Variables Delhi attended various maximum Number of Books Physical Education and other related areas to of Delhi Secondary National seminars his credit. Presented research papers in various International and National School Male Students’ Conferences. Resource person for U.G.C. Refresher courses. Evaluating and guiding Ph.D and M.Phill education and physical education candidates. Teaching sports psychology, research & football. 3. ‘Construction and Goal Setting Ms. Meenakshi, Dr .Lalit Sharma (Ph.D) Reader Outstanding Gymnastics Organizer, Validation of Goal questionnaire, Member of various Physical Education Associations. Attended various National Player Kho- National and International level Conferences. Author of various books: Setting Questionnaire 400 subjects Kho, Athletics, Have attribution in Physical Education and several other books. Teaching: in Sports’ (Male& female), participated in Aged 17 years Sports Psychology and Gymnastics. International & National and above, factor Seminars analysis, scientific authentication. 4. ‘Construction and Fitness Test Mr. Sandeep Kumar, Dr. Sandeep Tiwari (Ph.D) Reader Outstanding Volleyball Player, member Standardization of Construction, 300 Worked as lecturer at of various National organizations (Phy.Edu&volleyball) attended Several Specific Physical Male Cricketers Meerut University, International and National Conference. Published number of research Fitness Test in Cricket’ aged 20-25, teach sports training papers. Qualified volleyball Referee, Teaching sports Training and Speed, Strength, and cricket, fitness volleyball. Published various books guiding Ph.D & M.Phil Candidates. Endurance, 3
  4. 4. S.No Profile of Study Keywords Scholar Profile Profile of Supervisor Flexibility and Co- expert Have ordination, Factor participated in national analysis, scientific seminars. authentication 5. ‘A Demographic Study Mr. Pawan Kumar Dr. Dhananjoy Shaw Dabas (Ph.D) Reader on Autonomic Function of Retired Sports Outstanding Judo Player. Recipient of Best Scientist Award (Research Person of Selected Paper) Member of various National & international organization and Games and Sports Associations. Author of Several books and Research papers. Acted as Predominated by Resource person for various National level Programmes/Courses/workshops. Guiding Ph. D. Candidates Teaching Power and Aerobic Biomechanics Research kinesiology and judo. Capacity’ 6. ‘Promotion of Long-Term Plan, Mr. Surender Kumar Dr (Mrs.) Kiran Sandhu (Ph.D) Head, Department of Physical Education Taekwondo in India: and Korean Bhandoria, and Sports Sciences, University of Delhi is a Former International An Appraisal and Sports promotion Proficient in English, Basketball player recipient of Shakti Pushkar Award for being best sports Development of as a benchmark women (1980) Captained Indian Basketball Women team 1980 at IX ABC, Teakwondo/ Judo, Framework of a Long- for developing a Hongkong. Teaching Professional Preparation of Curriculum Design, worked as a physical Term Plan’ module for education teacher in Research, and basketball. Author of award winning book Sports Dynamics promotion of Delhi administration other Book Published “Professional Preparation and CareerDevelopment in Taekwondo in and an International Physical Education; Trenda And Development in Professional Preparation India, referee, Executive in Physical Education”. Guiding Ph.D and M.Phil; Developed Curriculum Questionnaire/Su for Application 7 Descipline Course in Physical Education for University of Committee member rvey Study Delhi; NCERT, and CBSE. Also author of several research papers and and liaison officer in Taekwondo federation books, resource person for U.G.C. Refresher courses, winner of Bursery of India, have Award of Association of Commonwealth universities (2003), project grant publication at credit of UNESCO chair (1998), IGNOU and British council New Delhi (2005). and participated in national/international conferences 7. ‘A Study on the Effect Ms. Sonia Shalini, Dr. Dhananjoy Shaw (Ph.D) Reader of Step Aerobic Expert in fitness, Training on Selected Outstanding Judo Player. Recipient of Best Scientist Award (Research worked as a lecturer Paper) Member of various National & international organization and Ground Reaction Force (physical education)in Associations. Author of Several books and Research papers. Acted as Variables of Female’ IGIPESS, have Resource person for various National level 4
  5. 5. S.No Profile of Study Keywords Scholar Profile Profile of Supervisor publication at credit Programmes/Courses/workshops. guiding Ph. D. Candidates Teaching and participated in Biomechanics Research kinesiology and judo. national/international conferences 8. ‘A Critical Appraisal of Mr. Vishnu Parmar Dr. D.K. Kansal Status of Physical (Ph.D.) Principal Education and Yoga in Has conducted research and published extensively on talent selection and colleges and sports potentials of children and champion sportsmen, is the author of a Universities of text book on measurement and evaluation in physical education & sports, Rajasthan’ first awardee of a Fulbright scholarship in physical education for conducting research at the Department of Physical Education of the University of Illinois, Chicago (USA) on the measurements of Olympic athletes. Founder Head of the first Indian University Department of Sports Sciences at Punjabi University, Patiala has an experience of 33 years of teaching & research in sports science. President & Organising Secretary of National Associations in Physical Education and Sports Sciences, Chaired Olympic Science Congress session and other inter national conference sessions abroad, awarded Spardhashree Award 1996, World 2000 Millennium Award, Bharat Jyoti Award 2001, Lifetime Achievement Award 2004 included in Asian/American whos who publication, 2005, has guided and evaluated many Ph. D. research projects independently. 9. ‘A Critical Appraisal of Mr. Piyush Kumar Jain Dr. M.K. Singh Professional Degree (Ph.D.) Reader Courses and Outstanding Badminton player Attended various National and Infrastructure of International Conferences Member of Various national committees, Colleges and University Author of Several Books and Research papers. Teaching Sports Medicine, Departments of Research and Badminton. Recipient of Best Sports Women. Resource Physical Education person for U.G.C. Refresher courses Guiding Ph. D. Candidates. Member Approved by the NCTE of Various inspection Committees of different organizations. in the State of Uttar Pradesh’.10. ‘A Study of Critical Ms. Asha Rana Dr. D.K. Kansal Analysis of Sports Participation and (Ph.D.) Principal Physical Education Has conducted research and published extensively on talent selection and Courses Conducted in sports potentials of children and champion sportsmen, is the author of a 5
  6. 6. S.No Profile of Study Keywords Scholar Profile Profile of Supervisor the Universities of text book on measurement and evaluation in physical education & sports, India’ first awardee of a Fulbright scholarship in physical education for conducting research at the Department of Physical Education of the University of Illinois, Chicago (USA) on the measurements of Olympic athletes. Founder Head of the first Indian University Department of Sports Sciences at Punjabi University, Patiala has an experience of 33 years of teaching & research in sports science. President & Organizing Secretary of National Associations in Physical Education and Sports Sciences, Chaired Olympic Science Congress session and other inter national conference sessions abroad, awarded Spardhashree Award 1996, World 2000 Millennium Award, Bharat Jyoti Award 2001, Lifetime Achievement Award 2004 included in Asian/American whos who publication, 2005, has guided and evaluated many Ph. D. research projects independently.11. ‘A Study on the Ms. Neeru Yadav Dr. Dhananjoy Shaw Validation of Cooper’s (Ph.D) Reader Twelve Minute Run Outstanding Judo Player. Recipient of Best Scientist Award (Research and Walk Test for Paper) Member of various National & international organization and Selected Male Associations. Author of Several books and Research papers. Acted as Populations of NCT- Resource person for various National level Delhi’ Programmes/Courses/workshops. Guiding Ph. D. Candidates Teaching Biomechanics Research kinesiology and judo. 6
  7. 7. ORDINANCES FOR MASTER OF PHILOSOPHY IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION2.2 Masters of Philosophy in Physical Education (M.Phil.)GENERAL RULES:1. There shall be an M. Phil. Degree Programme in Department of Physical Education and Sports Sciences.2. The programme may be run on a full time basis and on a part time basis, depending upon the facilities in the Department to run the programme.3. Subject to the over-all control of the Academic Council, the M. Phil. Programme in Physical Education will be administered by an M. Phil. Committee consisting of the Head of the Department, all Professors, Readers (in the absence of Professors) and other teachers teaching (in absence of Readers) Physical education for ten years at the Master’s Level in the Department and such teachers (including teachers from other Departments of the faci;tu concerned wherever necessary) recommended by the Dean of the faculty, on the advice of the Head of the Department, and approved by the Vice-Chancellor. However, the total membership of the Committee shall not exceed fifteen (15) in order of seniority. The Head of the Department shall be the Chairman of the Committee. Members of the M. Phil. Committee other than the Head of the Department and Professors in the Department shall hold office for a period of two years. After the M. Phil. Committee is once constituted and a person, who is not already a member of the M. Phil. Committee is appointed as Professor, such a person will automatically become a member of the M. Phil. Committee, the maximum limit of 15 of the membership of the Committee shall not apply till such time M. Phil. Committee is reconstituted. This Committee shall: a. Invite and scrutinize applications and make admission to the M. Phil. Programme (The committee may scrutinize applications to eliminate ineligible candidates and to draw up, if necessary short list of applicants to be called for a personal interview). b. Design courses and lay down syllabi for the same. (The M. Phil. Committee of the Department will give due consideration to the suggestions made by the teachers of the Department while designing the courses and laying down the syllabi for the same. c. Approve and announce Seminar Courses to be offered each year. d. Organize Lectures, Seminars and Supervision of the dissertation work etc. e. Make arrangements for the conduct of oral/written examinations, evaluation of performance in day to day work, including tests, seminars, viva-voce etc. f. Recommend persons for appointment as internal/external examiners for consideration by the Academic Council. g. Review from time to time the working of the M. Phil. Programme and recommend any necessary modifications in its scope, structure, etc.4. The duration of the programme for full-time stpudents shall ordinarily be one calender year extendable by six months for dissertation work. The duration of the programme in respect of part- time students shall ordinarily be two calender years extendable by six months for dissertation work. Variations in the duration of the programme may be allowed by the Academic Council on the recommendations of the M. Phil. Committee of the Department.5. Eligibility for Admission to the M. Phil. in Physical Education: 5 .1 Eligibility conditions for full time candidates: The minimum qualifications for admission to the M. Phil. (full-time) programme shall be a Master’s Degree of an Indian University or an equivalent degree of a foreign University, in Physical Education with a high second class i.e., minimum of 55% marks in the aggregate or an equivalent grade. Provided that the above minimum marks requirement shall not apply in the case of the teachers of the University of Delhi holding substantive appointment before the promulgation of this Ordinance. 5.2 Eligibility Conditions for Part-time Candidates: 1. The minimum qualification for admission to the M. Phil. (Part-time) programme shall be Master’s Degree of an Indian University or an equivalent degree of a foreign University, in
  8. 8. Physical Education with a high second class i.e. minimum of 55% marks in the aggregate or an equivalent grade. 2. Preference will be given to candidates having experience of working as Physical Educationists, coaches, Fitness Trainer and other related fields.6. Admission Test: Candidates who fulfill the minimum eligibility requirements will be called to appear in the Written Entrance Test. The final selection of the candidates will be based on the Written Test and Interview.7. Reservation of Seats for Scheduled Caste and Scheduled Tribes Candidates: 7.1 Candidates belonging to the S.C./S.T. category seeking admission to the M. Phil. Programme will also be required to get their names registered along with other candidates. The Registration form duly filled in and accompanied by all relevant certificates shall be submitted at the Registration Centre with in the registration dates. The original certificate will be returned to the candidates after verification and stamping on the reverse and the attested copies there of will be retained. 7.2 That 15% of the seats for S.C. and 7% for S.T. (Inter-changeable) be reserved as per Government of India instructions. 7.3 Where the admission is based on screening/written test, for M. Phil. programme, the SC/ST candidates would also be required to appear for the same but their merit list will be drawn separately and operated as per the reservation quota. 7.4 If the requisite number of SC/ST candidates are not available by the last date fixed by the University for admission to each course, the remaining seats will be de-reserved and filled from general category.8. Reservation of seats of the Children/widows of the officers and men of the armed forces including paramilitary personal killed or disabled in action in wars from 1947-48 onwards. 8.1 Children/widows/wives of the officers and men of the Armed Forces including Para military personal killed or disabled in action or those who died/were disabled on duty and seeking admission will be required to get their name registered with in the prescribed dates along with other candidates. 8.2 5% of the total number of seats will be reserved for the children/widows/wives of officers and men of armed forces including paramilitary personnel. 8.3 This concession is also extended to the Children of those disabled officers and men of the armed forces including paramilitary personnel who are invalidated out of service during the hostilities and who were unmarried at the time of disablement from service but subsequently got married and had their children. 8.4 In order to become eligible for above concession, children/widows of officers and Jawans etc. are required to produce the entitlement card issued by the following:- 8.4.1 Secretary, Kendriya Sainik Board, Delhi. 8.4.2 Secretary, Rajya/Zila Sainik Board 8.4.3 Officer-in-Charge, Record Officer 8.4.4 1st Class Stipendiary Magistrate. 8.5 Relaxation to the extent of 5% in the minimum marks in the aggregate will be given to the candidates of the above mentioned categories (Clause 7 &8) while determining their eligibility to the M. Phil. course concerned.9. Attendance: Students shall be required to attend Lectures and participate in seminars arranged in the Department during the programme. The minimum percentage of lectures to be attended and seminars to be participated by the students shall be determined by the M. Phil. Committee of the Department. But, in no case minimum requirement to be prescribed in by Department, shall be less than 2/3 of the lectures delivered and seminars held, separately. The M. Phil. Committee of the Department will also constitute for each student an Advisory Committee of 3 to 5 members including the supervisors of the candidate. The Advisory Committee, which may also include members from other departments, or from other universities if the nature of the study demands, will advise the student in his studies, seminar work, and dissertation work etc.10. Examination: 8
  9. 9. 10.1 The M. Phil. Examination shall be held by the M. Phil. Committee in two parts as follows: PART-I (a) : Student will be required to opt for one Theory paper enlisted in Annexure-I (A). PART-I (b) : Student will be required to opt for two Theory papers enlisted in Annexure-I(B). PART-II : After passing the examination in the Theory papers, a student shall be required to write a dissertation on a subject approved by the M. Phil. Research Advisory Committee under the supervision of the Supervisor/s appointed for the purpose. 10.2 The dissertation will be submitted only when the Supervisor/s concerned is/are satisfied that the Dissertation is worthy of consideration in part fulfillment of the M. Phil. degree. Provided that the application for submission of Dissertation shall also be countersigned by the Head of the Department concerned. The Dissertation may include results of original research, a fresh interpretation of existing facts and data or a review article of a critical nature or may take such other form as may be determined by the Advisory Committee. 10.3 Provided that a student who has secured 50% marks in two courses from Part-I (a) & Part-I (b) (Separately in theory & practical) of the Part-I examination may be allowed to proceed for his dissertation work. Such a student shall be permitted to submit his dissertation only when he has passed the examination in all the courses prescribed in Part-I (a) & Part-I (b) (Clause 19 (i). In the case of students who have not cleared all the courses at the examination as prescribed in Part-I (A) & I(B), the M. Phil. Committee will arrange a special examination in the remaining courses at a suitable stage of the programme. 10.4 The dissertation should be submitted by the date fixed by the M. Phil. Committee of the Department in each case. Where a dissertation is submitted beyond six months in the ordinary course, the same shall be treated and entertained in relation to the next year’s examination, and the student concerned shall be required to fulfill all the formalities including enrolment as ex-student and filling up a fresh examination form for this purpose. 10.5 The maximum marks for each course pand the pattern and duration of the examination in each course shall be determined by the M. Phil. Committee of the Department in each case. Weightage may be given by the M. Phil. Committee of the Department in the final evaluation of the candidate to internal assessment based on his performance in the periodical tests and seminars In no case shall the weightage exceed 50% of the total marks of the M. Phil. Examination. 1. The evaluation of candidates both in respect of courses and the dissertation to be submitted by the shall be done numerically. The maximum marks required to pass the M. Phil. Examination shall be 50% marks in the aggregate of written courses, 50% marks in the aggregate of practical courses and 50% marks in the Project Report/Dissertation including Viva-voce, separately. The successful candidates of the M. Phil. Examination shall be classified as follows: 11.1 1st Div. with Distinction : 75% marks in aggregate or above st 11.2 1 Div. : 60% marks in the aggregate or above but below 75% marks 11.3 Pass : All others 12. No student shall be allowed to appear in any part of the Examination more than twice and a student must clear the M. Phil. Examination with in three years of his initial registration for the M. Phil. full-time programme and with in four years of his initial registration for M. Phil. Part-time programme. A candidate who having fulfilled the attendance requirements etc. and being otherwise eligible to appear at the examination fails or fails to appear at the same he/she shall be required to appear/re-appear at the same on his being enrolled as an ex-student in accordance with the rules prescribed in this behalf. Appendix- I (A)2.2.1 COURSE OF STUDYAny one of the Following Papers is to be opted by each student from Part-I (A) :A.-1 : Growth and Normative Research Methods in Physical EducationA.-2 : Descriptive Research Method in Physical Education 9
  10. 10. A.-3 : Experimental and Ex-post Facto Research Design in Physical EducationA.-4 : Historical and Documentation Research Methods in Physical Education 10
  11. 11. PAPER A-1: GROWTH AND NORMATIVE RESEARCH METHODS IN PHYSICAL EDUCATIONMax. Marks = 100 Time = 3 Hrs.Unit-I Steps in Research: Selection of Problem, Examining Assumptions, Review of Literature, Anticipating the Outcome of Inquiry, Source of Data, Identifying Relevant Technique for Data Collection, Analysis and InterpretationUnit-II Major approaches: Normative, Functional, Dialectical, Critical Evaluative and SyncreticUnit-III Sociological Survey, Anthropological Survey, Case Study, Content Analysis, Primary and Secondary SourcesUnit-IV Longitudinal Study, Cross Sectional Study, Trends ReportUnit-V Hybrid Study of Cross-sectional and Longitudinal StudyUnit-VI An Introduction to SPSS and MicrostatUnit-VII Research Report in Growth and Normative Research Method in Physical EducationUnit-VIII Preparation of different types of Norms and ScalesUnit-IX Doctoral Research in India and Abroad in Physical EducationUnit-X Theories, Ethics and Politics of Growth and Normative Research Methods in Physical EducationPAPER A-2: DESCRIPTIVE RESEARCH METHOD IN PHYSICAL EDUCATIONMax. Marks = 100 Time = 3 Hrs.Unit-I Steps in Research: Selection of Problem, Examining Assumptions, Review of Literature, Anticipating the Outcome of Inquiry, Source of Data, Identifying Relevant Technique for Data Collection, Analysis and InterpretationUnit-II Nature and Scope of Exploratory and Descriptive Research Criteria: Areas and LevelsUnit-III Construction of Theoretical Frame Work, Formulation of Research Design, Survey Studies, Sociological Survey, School Survey, College and University Survey, Survey at Mass Level, Survey for Particular Target groupUnit-IV An Introduction to SPSS and Microstat, also, an Introduction to Multivariate Statistics (Factor Analysis, Discriminate Analysis, Canonical Analysis, Multiple Regression Analysis)Unit-V Job and Activity Analysis, Documentary Analysis, Public Opinion Surveys, Community SurveysUnit-VI Research Report in Descriptive Research, The paradigms of Debate: An Extended Review and a Celebration of Difference.Unit-VII Studying, Planning and Conducting Interviews, The Diary Interview Method, Observation Studies. Item Analysis, Content Analysis, Projective Technique, Scaling TechniqueUnit-VIII Analysis and Presentation of Information Assessment and Evaluation of Descriptive ResearchUnit-IX Doctoral Research in Physical Education in India and World (Review and Critical Comment)Unit-X Meta Analysis and Literature Analysis, Theory, Ethics and Politics in Descriptive Research in Physical EducationPAPER A-3: EXPERIMENTAL AND EX-POST FACTO RESEARCH DESIGN IN PHYSICAL EDUCATIONMax. Marks = 100 Time = 3 Hrs.Unit-I An introduction to Ex-post Facto and Experimental Research, Laboratory Experiment and Field Experiment, Experimental and Ex-post Facto Research as Differentiated from other types of researchesUnit-II - Post Test Only Design 11
  12. 12. - Pre Test and Post Test Design for Single Group - Pre Test and Post Test Design for Multi-group - Repeated Measure Design for Single group - Repeated Measure Design for Multi group - Matched Group Design for Post Test Only - Matched Group Design for Pre and Post-Test - Matched Group Design for Pre and Post Test for Multiple Group - Longitudinal Research Design - Cross Sectional Research Design - Hybrid Design of Longitudinal and Cross Sectional Design - Action Research, Applied Research and Basic ResearchUnit-III - Test Construction and Selection in Experimental Research - Relationships and Comparative Studies in Experimental Research - Control of Experimental Variables/Groups, Control Groups and Factors Affecting Experimental Outcome – Subjects, Age, Sex, Physiological, Psychological Variables etc.Unit-IV - Experimental Validity & Reliability – Design & Tools - Statistical Control in Experimental Research - Investigator and Investigation in Experimental Research - Instrumentation in Experimental ResearchUnit-V Pre true and Quasi Experimental Design, Latin, Greco-Latin and Factorial Designs (between the subjects and within the subjects). Analysis of Covariance with randomized Group DesignUnit-VI Establishing the Various Types of Experimental Research Laboratory in relation to the sports field facilities. Theory, Ethics and Politics in Research of Physical Education with special reference to Experimental ResearchUnit-VII Knowledge of SPSS and Micro Stat applicationsUnit-VIII Factor Analysis:, Principle Factor Solution. Orthogonal and Oblique Analytic Rotations, Varimax, Equimax, Promax, ANOVA, the Kruskal Walles Test, Chi-Square TestUnit-IX Multiple Correlation and Regression Technique including Discriminant Analysis, Canonical Analysis. The Freedman Test for Ordinal Data and Cochran’s Q Test for Nominal DataPractical: 1. Preparation of Various Experimental Design 2. Measuring of the Various Variables: Physical, Physiological, Biomechanical and Psychological etc. 3. Collection & Deal with Data & ScoringPAPER A-4: HISTORICAL AND DOCUMENTATION RESEARCH METHODS IN PHYSICAL EDUCATIONMax. Marks = 100 Time = 3 Hrs.Unit-I Teps in Research: Selection of Problem, Examining Assumptions, Review of Literature, Anticipating the Outcome of Inquiry, Source of Data, Identifying Relevant Technique for Data Collection, Analysis and InterpretationUnit-II What is History? Theories of History, Problem of Physical Educational HistoryUnit-III Characteristics of Historical Research, Practical Limitations of Historical Approach, the Historical Hypothesis. Sources of Historical data, Evaluating Historical DataUnit-IV An Introduction to SPSS and MicrostatUnit-V Classification of Historical Documents and Principles of Documentary Study, Validation of Documents 12
  13. 13. Unit-VI Reporting of Historical and Documentation Research, Descriptive Phase, Interpretative Phase and Applications of Data to Present and Hypothesis for FutureUnit-VII Survey of Physical Educational Research and Research Activities, Sociological Survey in Physical EducationUnit-VIII Doctoral Research in Physical Education in India and Doctoral Research in Physical Education in WorldUnit-IX Analysis of Documentary Evidence, Statistical and Graphical Techniques related to Historical and Documentation ResearchUnit-X Life Histories of PET and Exploring the Meaning of Marginality, Theory, Ethics and Politics of Historical and Documentation Research in Physical Education Appendix- I (B)The student will have to opt any two of the following nine Papers:B-1 : Applied Management in SportsB-2 : Biomechanics of Exercise, Fitness, Physical Education and SportsB-3 : Applied Psychology in SportsB-4 : Scientific Basis of Sports Training & ExcellenceB-5 : Applied Sociology in SportsB-6 : Physiology of Sport and ExerciseB-7 : Curriculum Development in Physical EducationB-8 : Athletic Care & Rehabilitation (ACR)B-9 : Test, Measurement & Evaluation in Physical Education & Sports M.Phil. (Physical Education) Max. Marks: 100B-1: APPLIED MANAGEMENT IN SPORTS:Unit-I: Fundamental Concepts of Sports Management:1.1. Definition, evolution & curriculum1.2. Career considerations & avenues & professional preparation1.3. Research Theory & Practice1.4. Aims, Objectives & Principles of Sports Management1.5. Who are Sports Managers? Job Specifications, and environment.Unit-II: The World of Sports Management:2.1. International Perspective in Sports Management: Asia (China, Korea & India), Australia, Africa, America (Canada, USA), Europe (France, Hungry, Netherland, Germany, Spain)2.2. Management Approaches: Classical, Behavioural, Systems, Contingencies, Management Science.2.3. Management Styles: The Autocratic, The Bureaucratic, The Democratic & The Spectator Style.2.4. Management Information System (MIS).2.5. Media & Sports Management, Public Relations, CommunicationsUnit-III: Event Management:3.1. Basic Principles & Planning (Organizing, Directing & Evaluating)3.2. Facilities, Equipments, Personnel/Committee & Leadership, Creating & Maintaining Motivation.3.3. Promotion & Marketing (Budget Considerations & Risk Management).3.4. Applied Concepts: Evaluation & Feedback Protocol of Ceremonies, Websites, MarketingProcess, Public Relations. 13
  14. 14. 3.5. Control & Security: Violent Behaviour, Crowd Management, Alcohol Policy, Medical Plan, Crisis Management & Evaluation Plan, Parking & Traffic Control.Unit-IV: Facilities & Equipment Management:4.1. Sports Facilities Equipments & Ancillaries Areas4.2. Fitness & Health Relation Areas4.3. Aquatic & Indoor Facilities4.4. Outdoor & Adventure Sports4.5. Facilities for Senior, Impaired/Challenged and Special Population.Unit-V: Fiscal Management & Applied Areas:5.1. Definition & Role of Accounting in Sports Management5.2. Fund Raising, Sponsorships, Economic Problems Areas.5.3. Budgeting: Preparation, Presentations, Revision etc.5.4.Office Management: Record, Reports, time management, conflict resolutions, decision taking shared planning Identifying weaknesses & strength.5.5. Preventing legal Issues & Hassels.REFERENCES: 1. Aggarwala Vira. Bharma (1992). Management Principles, Practices, Techniques II Edition (Deep & Deep Publications – New Delhi). 2. Chelladurai P. (1985). Sports Management Macr-Perspectives (Adelaide St., London Ontario). 3. Davis, Kathleen. A. Sports Management: Successful Private Sector Business Strategies USA: WCB Inc. 4. Goel, S.L., (1995). Modern Management Techniques (Deep & Deep Publications – New Delhi). 5. Parkhouse, Bonnie (1991). The Management of Sports: Its Foundation and Application. St. Louis: Mosby-Year Book Inc. 6. Plunkett, Richard. W. Supervision (1991) The Direction of People at Work. USA: Allyn and Bacon Inc. 7. Sandhu,Kiran (1995) Sports Dynamic: Psychology, Sociology and Management. Galgotia publication: New Delhi 8. Walker, Marcia, L. and Stortar, David K. (199). Sports Facility Management. London: Jones and Barlett Publishers M.Phil. (Physical Education)Max. Marks: 100Time – 3 Hrs. Theory – 70 Practical - 30PAPER B-2 : BIOMECHANICS OF EXERCISE, FITNESS, PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND SPORTSUNIT-I: Kinesiology of Fitness and Exercise:- • Properties of Human Tissue and adaptation (Bone, Cartilage, Muscles, Collagen and Tendor) as an effect of exercise or Physical loading. • Biomechanics of work space and Environment. • Postures and Works. • Handelling Load. • Biomechanics of Fitness and Sports Industry. • Neurophysiological basis of movements for exercise and fitness. Practical Applications and Evaluation of Biomechanical Principles:- • Principles of Initial Force. • Principles of Optimum Path of acceleration • Principles of Action and Reaction • Principles of Conservation of Angular Momentum • Principles of other Principles .UNIT-II: Electromyographic Applications: • Scope and Use 14
  15. 15. • Physiological basis of EMG and Instrumentation • Recording Methods • Relation to Muscular Tension/Activation • Use of EMG to Exercise, Fitness and Sports • Bio-mechanical Measurements using EMG data Biomechanical Measurement using:- • Force Platform • Pressure Transducer • Accelerometer • Other DynamometryUNIT-III: Biomechanics of Distance Running And Locomotion. • Human Gait • Computer Simulation. • Performance Improvement. Electrogoniometry and it’s Practical Applications. • Instrumentation • Use and Scope. • Biomechanical Measurement using Elgon Data.UNIT-IV: Two and Three Dimensional Analysis of Human Movement: • Data Capture and Processing of the Data • Cinematography and Image based Analysis • Video Based 2 D & 3 D. • Opto-Electronic Based 2D & 3D • Computer Graphics for Visualization and Animation, • X-ray Photogrammery. Biomechanical Analysis of Fitness, Sports Movements, Technique or Skill, and Performance:- • Qualitative Analysis • Quantitative Analysis • An Introduction to deterministic and Stochastic (Statistical) Bio-mechanics.UNIT-V: Biomechanical Basis of Fitness and Performance: • Principles and Evaluation of Training • Training of Strength, Speed Power, Endurance, Fatigue and Flexibility • Exercise Devices. • Different types of Exercise. • Methods and Means of Exercises • Biomechanical Measurements of Fitness and Performance Structure and Qualities of Motor Actions: • Structures and types of Motor Actions (Motor Movements) • Design of Motor Action in relation to it’s different parts/phase. • Analysis of Motor Action using biomechanical Instruments. • Different Qualities of Motor Actions • Measurement of different Qualities of Motor Action using Biomechanical Instruments.PRACTICAL: • Measurement of Postures • Measurement of Different Components of Fitness (biomechanical Applications) • General and Specific Fitness Measurement. • Evaluation of Exercise and Exercise Devices. • Use of EMG to Exercise, Fitness and Sports • Use of Force Platform, accelerometer and other dynamometers to Sports and Fitness. • Determination of C.G. using different methods and technology. • Use of Elgon to Sports. • Qualitative and Quantitative Analysis of Sports Techniques. 15
  16. 16. SUGGESTED STUDIES:Basmajian, J.V. (1962). Muscles Alive: Their Functions Revealed by Electromyography. Baltimare:Williams and Wilkeins Co.Basmajian, J.V. (1971). Electromyographic Analysis in J.M. Cooper (Ed.) Selected Topic onBiomechanics, Chicago, Athletic Institute.Dempster, W.T. Free Body Diagrams as an Approach to the Mechanics of Human Posture and Motion inF.G. Evans (Ed.). Biomechanical Study of the Musculoskeletal System. Springfield. III: Chrles C. ThomasPublisher, 1961.Dilman, C.J. Muscular Torque Patterns of the Leg During the Recovery Phase of Sprint Running (DoctoralDissertation. Pennsylvania State University 1970). Dissertation Abstract International, 1971, 32, 222 A.(University Microfilms No.71-16.952).Grabiner (1993), M.D. Ed. Current Issue in biomechanics Champaign, Human Kinetics Publishers, 1993.Harries, R.W. Kinesiology Workbook and Laboratory Manual Boston: Houghton Mifflin Company, 1977.Hartze, H. Letter: The Meaning of the Term “Biomechanics.” Journal of Biomechanics, 1974, 7, 189-190.Hartze, H. Biomechamical Aspects of a Successful Motion optiomization. In P.V. Komi (Ed.),Biomechanics V.B. Baltimore: University Park Press, 1976 (a).Hawley, G. The Kinesiology of Corrective Exercise. Philadelphia: Lea & Febiger, 1937.Hawley G., An Anatomical Analysis of Sports, New York: A.S. Barnes and Company, Inc., 1940.Hay J.G. Biomechanics of Sports Technique 3rd Ed., New Jersey: Prentice Hall, 1985.Higgines, J.R. Human Movement: An Integrated Approach, St. Louis: C.V. Mosby Company, 1977.Hockmuth, G. and Others Biomechanics of Athletic Movement. Berlin: Sporturlag, 1984.Karpovic, P.V. and Karpovich, G.P. Electorgoniometer: A New Device for Study of Joints in Action,Federation Proceedings, 1959, 18, 79.Knudson, Duane V. and Morrison, Graig S. (1997). Qualitative Analysis of Human Movement.Champaign. IL: Human Kinetics.Kreighbaum, E. and Barthels, K.M. Biomechanics. A Qualitative Approach for Studying Human Movement2nd Ed. New York: Macmillan Publishing Co., 1985.Laban, R. ‘Repreint’. Mastery of Movement 4th ed. V.K. Northcate House, 1988.Miller, D.I. Computer Simulation of Human Motion. In Techniques for the Analysis of Human Movement.Princeton: Princeton Book Company Publishers, 1975 (b).Miller, D.I. biomechanics of running – What should the Future Hold. Canadian Journal of Applied SportScience, 1978, 3, 229-236.Miller, D.I. Modelling in Biomechanics: An Overview, Medicine and Science in Sports, 1979, 11 (2), 115-122Miller, D.I. and Petak, K.L, Three – Dimensional Cinematography M.C. J. Widule (ed.). Kinesioligy Ill.Washington, D.C.: American Association for Health, Physical Education and Recreation, 1973.Mitchelson, D.L. An Opto – Electronic Techniques for Analysis of Angular Movement. In S. Cerquiqline, A.Venerando. & J. Wartenweiler (Eds.), biomechanics ill. Baltimore: University Park Press, 1973.Mitchelson, D.L. Recording of Movement without Photography, Techniques for the Analysis of HumanMovement. Princeton: Princeton Book Company Publishers, 1975.Moon, S.D. and Santer, S.L. Ed. Beyond Biomechanics Phychological Aspects of Musculo – SkeletalDisorders in Office Work: London, Tayler & Francis, 1996.Plagenhoef, S.C. An Analysis of the Kinematics and Kinetics of Selected Symmetrical Body Actions(Doctoral Dissertation, University of Michigan, 1962). Dissertation Abstract International, 1963, 23, 3227.(University Microfilms No.63-430).Plagenheof, S.C. Computer Programs for Obtaining Kinetic Data of Human Movement. Journal ofBiomechanics, 1968, 1, 221-234.Plagenheof. S.C. Patterns of Human Motions: A Cinematograph Analysis. Englewood Cliffs. N.J.:Prentice-Hall, Inc., 1971. 16
  17. 17. Shaw, Dhananjoy (2000). Mechanical Basis of Biomechanics, New Delhi: Sports PublicationsShaw, Dhananjoy,Pedagogic Kinesiology. Delhi: Sports Publication, 1998.Shaw, Dhananjoy, Biomechanics and Kinsiology of human Motion. Delhi: Khel Sahitaya Kendra, 1998.Shaw, Dhananjoy and Shalini, “Evolution of Biomechanics As A Subject of 21st Century” Ed. Shukla, N.B.Recent Trend in Physical Education and Sports, Varanasi: Indian Society of Sports Scientist, 1999.Shaw, Dhananjoy and Tomar, Rakesh Doctoral Research in Physical Education and its Sciences inDevelopment Countries. Delhi: Khel Sahitya Kendra, 2000.Shaw, Dhananjoy and Gambhir, Shalini Encyclopaedia of Sports Injuries and Indian Sports Persons.Delhi: Khel Sahitya Kendra, 2000.Walters, C.E. and Partridge, M.J. An Electromyographic Study of the Differential Action of the AbdominalMuscles. American Journal of Physical Medicine, 1957, 36, 259-268.Walton, J.S. Close – Range Cine – Photogrammetry: Another Approach to Motion Analysis. In J. Terauds(Ed.), Science in Biomechanics cinematography. Del Mar, Calif.: Academic Publishers, 1979.Walton, J.S. and Kane, R. Interactive Computer Graphics: A New Coaching Aid. In E. Asmussen and K.Jorgenson (Eds.), Biomechanics VI-A, Baltimore: University Park Press, 1978.Widule, C.J. Analysis of Human Motion: Laboratory Experience, Experiments and Problems, Lajayette:Balt Publishers, 1974.Winter, D.A. Biomechanics of Human Movement: New York, John Wiley and Sow, 1979.Winter, D.A. Calculation and Interpretation of Mechanical Energy of Movement. In R.S. Hutton (Ed.)Exercise and Sports Sciences Reviews (Vol.6). Philadelphia: Frankin Institute Press, 1979.Zatziorsky, V.M. Studies of Motion and Motor Abilities of Sportsman, In R.C. Nelson and C.A. Morehouse(Eds.). Biomechanics IV, Baltimore: University Park Press, 1974.Zingg, W. The Role of Biomechanics in Sports Medicine, Athletic Tranining, 1975, 10 (2), 74-76. M.Phil. (Physical Education) Max. Marks: 70B-3: APPLIED PSYCHOLOGY IN SPORTS:Unit 1: The Foundation of Sports Psychology: - Brief History of Sports Psychology, Meaning, Definition and Boundaries of Sports Psychology. - Research Methods and Testing in Sports Psychology. - Principles and Conditions of Motor Skill Learning. - Meaning Nature & Dimensions of Developmental Psychology. - Factors Affecting Growth & Development.Unit-IIL: Participation in Sports: - Socialization in Sports, Perception of Influence of various Socialization agents. - Defining Motivation, Theories of Motivation, Motivation to continue or Discontinue participation in Sports. - Structure of Personality, Theories of Personality and Measurement of Personality. - Influence of Athletic Participation on Personality Development.Unit-III: Sports Psychology and Athletic Performance: - Information Processing and Attention in Sports. - Meaning and Definition of Arousal – Nurophysiology of Arousal. - Relationship between Arousal and Athletic Performance. - Stress and Anxiety in Sports. - Role of Stress and Anxiety on Sports Performa.Unit-IV: Sport – Psychology Interventions: - Cognitive Intervention in Sport – Imagery in Sport – Stress inoculation Training. - Psychological Skill Training for Sport – Attention Control Training. - Relaxation Procedures and Psyching up strategies. - Bio-feed back Technology and Application of Bio-feed back for Mental Training. 17
  18. 18. Unit-V: Social Nature of Sports: - Meaning, Definition and Theories of Aggression. - Team Cohesion – Development and Measurement of Team Cohesion - Effects of Audience and Home Advantage in Sports. - Leadership in Sports – the Traits & Behavior of Successful Leader - Athletic Problem – Resist Coaching, The Con Man, Hyper Anxious, Success Phobia and Depression Prone Athletic.PracticalsMax. Marks: 30Student is required to perform the following Practicals: 1. Testing Pre-competitive Anxiety 2. Mirror Drawing 3. Maze Learning 4. Assessment of Personality (16 Point PF Personality Test) 5. Assessment of Mental Ability (I.Q.) 6. Test of Adjustment. 7. Test of Attention 8. Reaction Time Testing 9. Assessment of Aggression. M.Phil. (Physical Education)PAPER B-4 : SCIENTIFICE BASIS OF SPORTS TRAINING & EXCELLENCEM.M. = 70 Time = 3 Hrs.UNIT-I:SPORTS TRAINING - Definitions, Aim, Objectives and Characteristics, Principles of Sports Training - Training means:- Principle Means of Exercise, Pedagogical Measures, Medical & Physiotherapeutic Means, Psychological Means &Bio-Mechanical Means, Natural Means, Material Objects - Sources of Energy : Anaerobic, Lactic and Aerobic Sources of Energy - Training Methods Employed for Excellence:- Continuous Method and its Variations; Interval Methods and Repetition Method and the Physiological Effects, Training & Psychic Effects of Training Methods; Circuit Training; Plyometrics TrainingUNIT-IITRAINING LOAD, ADAPTATION AND RECOVERY - Concept of Load, Training & competition Demands & Degree of Load, Process of Load and Adaptation, Relationship of Load and Recovery, Factors of Load, Relationship Between Volume and Intensity - Dynamics of Increasing the Volume and Intensity, Intensity Zones for Strength, Speed, Endurance and Cyclic Sports. - Means to Assess the Load, Fatigue and Symptoms of Fatigue - Overload, Causes and Symptoms of Overload, Tackling of Over Load - Recovery, Factors affecting Recovery, Means and Methods of Recovery. 18
  19. 19. UNIT-IIIBIO-MOTOR ABILITIES AND THEIR DEVELOPMENT- STRENGTH : Definition; Physiological Characteristics of Strength; Types of Muscle Contraction; Forms of Strength and their Significance in Training; Factors affecting Strength Performance; Methods of Strength Training; Methodological parameters related to Strength Training; Load Factors in relation to Strength Training; Characteristics of Maximum Strength; Explosive Strength and Strength Endurance; Training Methods for Development of various Forms of Strength.- ENDURANCE: Definition and Significance of Endurance; Factors affecting Endurance; Load Parameters for Development of Aerobic and Anaerobic Endurance; Methods to develop Endurance; Physiological Characteristics of Endurance; Forms of Endurance; Load factors in relation to Endurance Training; Nutrition and Endurance Performance.- SPEED: Definition; Forms of Speed; Factors Determining Speed; Load Parameters to Develop Speed; Development of Speed Abilities & Methods used for its Development; Physiological Characteristics of Speed.- FLEXIBILITY: Definition; Need and Importance for Flexibility; Factors affecting Flexibility; Types of Flexibility; Methods used to Develop Flexibility; Guideline to Flexibility Development.- COORDINATIVE ABILITIES : Definition; Factors Determining Coordinative Abilities; Importance and Need of Coordinative Abilities; Classification of Coordinative Abilities; Factors Affecting Coordinative Abilities; Forms of Coordinative Abilities; Methods used to Develop Coordinative Abilities.UNIT-IVTECHNICAL AND TACTICAL PREPARATION: - Definition and Meaning of Technique, Skill and Style, Motor Coordination and Motor Learning, Aim of Technique in Sports - Technique Training in various Phases, Implications for Technique Training, Methods Employed for Technique Training - Definition and Meaning of Tactics, Significance of Tactics, Aim of Tactics According to Sport - Tactical Action and its Phases, Training for Tactics - Principles of Tactical PreparationUNIT-VPLANNING, PERIODIZATION, AND TALENT IDENTIFICATION: - Definition, Need and Importance in Planning, Principles of Planning, Types of Plan - Periodization, Need of Periodization, Top Form and Periodization, Aims and Contents of various Periods of periodization, Types of Periodization, Periodization of Bio-Motor Abilities (Strength, Endurance and Speed) - Competition, Classification and Characteristics of Competition, The Number and Frequency of Competition, Preparation for Competition - Various Stages of Growth and Development, General Behavioural Patterns, Motor Development and Training Implications during various Stages of Growth and Development - Importance of Talent Identification, Methods of Talent Identification, Criteria Used fro Talent Identification, Phases of Talent Identification, Guidelines for Talent Identification, Factors for Talent Identification SCIENTIFICE BASIS OF SPORTS TRAINING & EXCELLENCE 19
  20. 20. (PRACTICAL) M.M. = 30 1. Assessment of Maximum Strength 2. Assessment of Explosive Strength in Vertical and Forward Direction 3. Assessment of Muscular Endurance for Arms and Shoulder Girdle, Abdominal Muscles of the Legs, General Muscular Endurance of the Body. 4. Assessment of Endurance through-Twelve Minute and Nine Minutes Run Walk Test; Six Hundred Yards Run-Walk Test; Harvard Step Test; Forestry Step Test. 5. Assessment of Speed – Four Second Dash Test; Six Second Dash Test; 50 Yards Dash Test; 30 & 40 Yards Dash Test. 6. Assessment of Flexibility - Bridge-up Test; Sit and Reach Test; Front to Rear Split Test and Side Split Test; Shoulder and Wrist elevation Test; Trunk and Neck Extension Test; Shoulder Rotation Test; Ankle Plantar and Dorsi Flexion Test. 7. Assessment of Coordinative Abilities – Burpee Test; Side Step Test; Quadrant Jump Test; Semo- Agility Test; LSU Agility Test; Bass and Modified Bass Test; Nelson Test of Hand Reaction; Foot Reaction and Speed of Movement. 8. Periodizing Strength, Speed and Endurance Development Programme 9. Preparation of Annual Plan, Macro Cycle Plan, Meso Cycle Plan, and Micro Cycle Plan. 10. Preparation of Circuit Training Programme with & without Weights. 11. Preparation of Plyometric Training Programme. REFERENCE BOOKS1. Allan W. Jakson & James R. Morrow (1999), “Physical Activity for Health and Fitness”. (Human Kinetics).2. American College of Sports Medicine (1991), “Guidelines for Exercises Testing and Prescription” 4th ed. (Philadelphia : Lea & Febiger).3. B. Don, Frnak, Edward J. Howley (1995), “Fitness Leaders Handbook”. (Human Kinetics).4. Claude Bouchard, Roy J. Shephard, Thomas Stephens (1993), “Physical Activity, Fitness and Health Consensus Statement” (Human Kinetics Publishers).5. Davi C. Nieman (2000), “Fitness and Sports Medicine : A Health Related Approach” 3rd ed. (Mayfield Publicity Company).6. David N. Camaione (1993), “Fitness Management”: (Wels Brown & Benlr Mark).7. David R. Lamb (1984), “Physiology of Exercise, Responses and Adaptation” 2nd ed. (Mac. Milan Publishing Company).8. Hoeger (2005). “Principles and Labs in Fitness & Wellness”9. Katch, F.L. & Mc. Ardle, W.O. (1989). “Nutrition, Weight Control and Exercises” 3rd ed. (Philadelphia : Lea & Febiger).10. Roy J. Shephard (1994), “Aerobic Fitness and Health” (Human Kinetics Publishers).11. Singh, Hardayal, “Science of Sports Training” DVS Publications, New Delhi.12. Vivian H. Heyward (1991), “Advanced Fitness Assessment and Exercise Prescription 2nd ed. (Human Kinetics Publishers). M.Phil. (Physical Education) 20
  21. 21. Max. Marks: 100B-5: APPLIED SOCIOLOGY IN SPORTS:Unit-I: Introduction to Sports, Culture and Society:1.1. Sports in Pervasive in Society, Understanding Sociology in the Context of Sport.1.2. Sport as a Social Phenomenon1.3. Sport as a form of Social Involvement1.4. Defining Sport, Sport in a Social Institution, Sport is a Social & Cultural Product.1.5. Sport as Reflection, Reinforcement & Resistance, the Illusion and Reality of Sport.Unit-II: Sports Reflects Culture & Society:2.1. Approaches to the Study of Socialization: The family and Sport Socialization, Family, Sport & Gender Differences.2.2. Socialization into Sport; Socialization via Sport; and Desocialization from Sport.2.3. School, Socialization and Sport Socialization;2.4. Impact of Sport on Education.2.5. College Sport as a Social Problem, Youth Groups and Sport Socialization, Youth Sport: A Social Problem.Unit-III: Sport-Law, Politics, Economy & the Mass Media:3.1. The Law and Sport, Civil Rights & Sport, The Law and Violence in Sports.3.2. Sports & Politics, Politics with in Sport, Public Policy & Sports, International Politics & Sports.3.3. Economic Activity associated with Sport, Organizational structure of professional sport, A business Model for professional sport.3.4. Economics & Sport for Women, Economics of International Sport, Gambling & Sport.3.5. Meaning of Mass Media, Theories of Communication, T.V. and Sport: A marriage of Convenience, Influency Media on Sport, Influence of Sport on the Media.Unit-IV: Sport Reinforces Social Inequalities:4.1. Defining Social Class and Socio-economic status, Social class and Primary Sport Involvement, Social class and Secondary Sport Involvement, Are Social Class Differences in Sport Involvement Diminishing?4.2. Social Mobility & Sport; Social Class, Conflict & Sport.4.3. Race and Primary & Secondary Involvement in Sport, Unequal Opportunities for equal ability; Race, Sport and Educational Attainment, Race Relations & Sport.4.4. Ethnicity & Sport; Ethnicity, Sport and Social Conflict.4.4. Definition of Gender, History of Women’s Involvement in Sport, Gender & Involvement in Sport Institutionalize Discrimination Against Women, Gender Role Conflict, Toward Gender Equality, Parallels in Age & Sport.Unit-V: Sport Is a Arena Resistance & Conflict:5.1. Culture & Subcultures; A vocational Occupational & Deviant Sport Sub-cultures, Cheating in Sport Subcultures.5.2. Delinquency & Sport, Are teams subcultures, Opposition & Social Change through Sport.5.3. Concept of collective behaviour and Social Movements, Perspectives on collective behaviour.5.4. History of collective behaviour in Sport Audiences, why in Sport setting for collective behaviour, Typologies of sport crowd behaviour.5.5. Social Control Policies & Legislation, collective Invitation of Sport Aggression, Social Movement & Social Change.REFERENCES: 21
  22. 22. Birrell, Susan & Cheryl L. Cole. Women, Sport & Culture. Champaign Ill: Human Kinetics, 1994.Mc..Pherson, Barry D., Curtis. James E. and Loy, John W. The Social Significance of Sport. ChampaignIllinois: Human Kinetics Publishers (1989).Loy,John W., Mc. Pherson, Barry D. & Kenyon, Gerald. Sport & Social Systems. Philippines: Addison –Wesley Publishing Company (1978).Laker, Anthony. The Sociology of Sport and Physical Education. London: Routledge Falmer. 2002.Yiannakis, Andrew & Merrill J. Meluic. Contemporary Issues in Sociology of Sport. Champaign Ill:Human Kinetics. 2001.PAPER B-6 : PHYSIOLOGY OF SPORT AND EXERCISEMax. Marks: 70 Time : 3 Hrs.Note: This paper consists of Five Units. The candidate has to answer five questions in all,selecting one from each Unit.UNIT-IA. THE FOCUS OF EXERCISE AND SPORT PHYSIOLOGY: Exercise and Sport Physiology, it significance in exercise and sport, Concept of acute response and chronic adaptation, factors considered during monitoring, Ergometers, their advantages and disadvantages.B. THE NATURE OF SKELETAL MUSCLES: Gross Structure, the Myofibril, Sliding Filament Theory, Muscle Fibre Types and Athletic Success, Factors influencing Development of muscular force, Response and adaptation of skeletal Muscles to varied exercise and training programme.C. NEURAL CO-ORDINATION OF MUSCULAR MOVEMENT: Structure of the Neuron, Resting Membrane Potential, Action Potential and its Propagation, Nerve to Nerve Synapse, Neuromuscular junction, Muscle Fiber Recruitment, Proprioceptors, Nervous system and motor skill, neural adaptation to resistance training.UNIT-2A. BIO ENERGETICS: Anaerobic and Aerobic Systems and ATP Production, Oxidative Capacity of Muscle, Estimating Anaerobic Effort, BMR, Maximal Capacity for Exercise (VO2 max), Resting Energy Expenditure, Energy Cost of Activities, Fatigue and its Causes.B. HORMONAL REGULATION OF EXERCISE: Mechanism of hormone action, Endocrine glands their hormones and its response and adaptation to exercise and training.C. METABOLIC ADAPTATION TO TRAINING: Metabolic Adaptation to Aerobic Training Metabolic Adaptation to Anaerobic Training Monitoring Training ChangesUNIT-3A. THE CARDIOVASCULAR SYSTEM DURING EXERCISE AND TRAINING: Structure and Function of the Heart, Blood Composition, Blood Vessels, Extrinsic Control of Cardiac Activity, The ECG, Blood Pressure, Cardiac Hypertrophy, Cardiovascular Response and Adaptation to Exercise and Training. 22
  23. 23. B. THE RESPIRATORY SYSTEM AND EXERCISE AND TRAINING: Pulmonary Ventilation and its regulation, Pulmonary Diffusion, Various Respiratory Parameters, Arterio-venous Oxygen difference (a-VO2 diff.), Factors influencing O2 delivery and uptake, Anaerobic Threshold, Respiratory limitation to Performance, Respiratory System and Response and Adaptation to Exercise and Training, Second Wind, O2 debt.C. ENVIORNMENTAL ASPECTS OF SPORT PERFORMANCE: Mechanism of Thermo regulation, Physiological Changes accompanying Exercise in Heat, Cold and at High Altitude, Heat, Cold, and High Altitude acclimatization, Health risks associated with exercise in heat, cold and high altitude.UNIT-4A. WOMEN IN EXERCISE AND SPORT: Gender difference at Puberty, Special Areas of concern while exercising and Training (Menstruation, Menstrual dysfunction, Pregnancy, Childbirth, Osteoporosis, Eating Disorder, the Female Athlete Triad, Environmental factor.B. EXERCISE, SPORT AND AGING: The Aging Process, Theories of Aging, Physical and Physiological Changes Accompanying Aging, Exercise benefits for the elderly, Trainability of the Older Athlete.C. TRAINABILITY OF THE YOUNG ATHLETE: Issues related to the growth and development of selected body tissues, Physical and Physiological changes accompanying growth and development, Trainability of the Young Athlete.UNIT-5A. NUTRITIONAL ASPECT OF SPORT PERFORMANCE: The six Nutrient Classes, Water and Electrolyte Balance, the Pre-competition Meal, Glycogen loading, Sports Drink, Gastro Intestinal Function during Exercise.B. BODY COMPOSITION, SPORT PERFORMANCE AND HEALTH RELATED FATS: Concept of Body Composition, Methods to assess the Body Composition, Body Composition Status and Health related benefits and Sports Performance, Consequence of severe weight loss, Optimal Weight Loss, Obesity its Causes, Consequences and Prevention.C. EXERCISE PRESCRIPTION FOR HEALTH AND FITNESS: Concept of Exercise Prescription, Steps to be considered in Exercise Prescription, Factors affecting an individualized exercise program, Recommended Training Principles, Exercise Guidelines for Pregnant Women, Elderly, and other Population.PRACTICALSMax. Marks: 301. Assessing the Heart rate during: a) Rest b) Pre-exercise c) During exercise d) During recovery2. Measurement of Vital Capacity and Peak Flow Rate3. To measure the Anaerobic Power4. Assessment of Body Composition 23
  24. 24. 5. Test of Cardio-respiratory Fitness: a) Step Test b) Endurance Run/Walk Test c) Bike Test d) Treadmill Test e) Any other Field/Lab. Test6. Basic Practical math in Exercise and Fitness Testing: i) Determining Resting Energy Expenditure ii) Calculation of Energy Cost of : - Level walking - Walking up a percent grade - Running - Stepping - Cycling iii) Calculation of - Exercise Intensity - Workload - Frequency - Running Speed, Percent Grade - Absolute VO2, Relative VO2 - MET Level - Converting MET to Kcal. - Basic Conversion Calculations REFERENCES 1. Allen W. Jakson, James R. Morrow (1999), Physical Activity for Health and Fitness. (Human Kinetics). 2. American College of Sports Medicine (1991), Guidelines for Exercise Testing and Prescription (4th ed): (Philadelphia; Lea & Febiger). 3. Ann F. Cowlin (2002), Women’s Fitness Program Development. (Human Kinetics). 4. B. Don. Franks, Edward J. Howley. (1995), Fitness Leaders Handbook. (Human Kinetics). 5. Claude Bouchard, Roy J. Shephard, Thomas Stephens (1993), Physical Activity, Fitness and Health Consensus Statement. (Human Kinetics Publishers). 6. David C. Nieman, Fitness and Sports Medicine (2000), A Health Related Approach. 3rd ed. (Mayfield Publicity Company). 7. David N. Camaione (1993), Fitness Management. (WCB Brown & Bench Mark). 8. David R. Lamb(1984), Physiology of Exercise: Responses and Adaptation 2nd ed. (Mac. Milan Publishing Company). 9. German J. Brisson. (1981), Lipids in Human Nutrition - An Appraisal of Some Dietary Concepts. (MTP Press Ltd. International Medicine Publishers) 10. Ira Wolinsky, James F. Hickson (1994), Nutrition in Exercise and Sport. (RC Press). 11. Jack, H. Willmore, David L. Costill (1994, Physiology of Sport and Exercise. (Human Kinetics). 12. Katch, F.L. & Mc. Ardle, W.O. (1989), Nutrition, Weight Control, and Exercise 3rd ed. (Philadelphia : Lea & Febiger). 13. Neil F. Gordon (1993), Stroke Your Complete Exercise Guide. (The Cooper Clinic and Research Institute Fitness Series : Human Kinetics Publishers). 14. Neil F. Grodon, (1993), Arthritis - Your Complete Exercise Guide. (The Cooper Clinic and Research Institute Fitness Series. Human Kinetics). 15. Roy J. Shephard (1994), Aerobic Fitness and Health. (Human Kinetics Publishers). 24
  25. 25. 16. Shephard R.J. (1992), Effectiveness of Training Programmes for Prepubescent Children. (Champaign. I L: Human Kinetics). 17. Shephard, R.J. (1988), Exercise in Coronary Heart Disease. (Sports Medicine). 18. Stephen L. Gordon, Xavier Gonzalez, Mextre Welliam E. Garret, Sports and Exercise in Midlife. (Published by American Academy of Orthopaediac Surgeon). 19. Vivian H. Heyward. (1991), Advanced Fitness Assessment and Exercise Prescription 2nd ed. (Human Kinetics Publishers). 20. Wells, C.L.(1991), Women, Sport Performance : A Physiological Perspective 2nd ed. (Champaign, IL: Human Kinetics).PAPER B-7: CURRICULUM DEVELOPMENT IN PHYSICAL EDUCATIONM.M. = 70 TIME = 3 HRS.UNIT-1: FIELD OF CURRICULUM 1.1 Curriculum Approaches – Behavioural, Managerial, System Academic & Huministic 1.2 Definitions, Rationale and Issues 1.3. Foundations 1.4 Curriculum – 1.4.1 Domains 1.5 Curriculum Innovation 1.1.1 Research trend Lab. Field 1.1.2 Administrative Practices, PeriodicalsUNIT-2: THEORY OF CURRICULUM OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION: 2.1 Theoretical Perspective 2.2 Curriculum Design, Sources, Conceptual Framework, Study Models (Subject, Learner, Problem Design) 2.3 Objectives, Aim, Goals & Meaning, Functions & Building of Theory 2.4 Curriculum Contents and Selection of Curriculum Experiences 2.5 Factors Effecting Physical Education CurriculumUNIT-3: PLANNING AND DEVELOPMENT: 1.1. Curriculum Development 1.1.1. Active Curriculum Framework 1.1.2. Skill Development Concerns 1.1.3. Sex Integrated Programme Plans 1.1.4. Urban & Rural Programmes 1.1.5. Multicultural Physical Education 1.2. Participants in Developing Curriculum: Political, Social, School / Institution, Outside School 1.3. Components Affecting Developing Curriculum – Contents, Experiences and Environment. 1.4. The Professional Imperatives of Quality CurriculumUNIT-4: IMPLEMENTATION AND NATIONAL PERSPECTIVE 1.1 Organization, Implementation 25
  26. 26. 1.2 Transaction of Curriculum Experiences, Making Intentional Choices 1.3 Comparative Study of School Curriculum – CBSE, NCERT etc. 1.4 Comparative Study of Higher Education Curriculum 1.5 Physical Education in National Perspective/CurriculumUNIT-5: EVALUATION FEEDBACK & SHAPING OF FUTURE: 5.1 Nature & Perspective of evaluation and feedback; Evaluation Vs Measurement 5.2 Approaches; Humanistic, Scientific, Formative, Summaries – Study of Different Model 5.3 Programme for Evaluation; Development Measuring Primary, Secondary & Higher Education 5.4 Evaluating Intra/Extra-Murals Programmes 5.5 Evaluation in Service & Professional Development, Trends in Feedback ResearchPRACTICAL:M.M. = 30 1. Development of Curriculum – Elementary, Secondary, Higher Programme (Individualized – Need Based) 2. Resources – Compilation for Different Level of Curriculum 3. Making Physical Education Indispensable an Action Plan 4. Task-sheet : Preparation for Daily, Weekly, Monthly, Yearly Instructions 5. Evaluation: Intra/Extra murals Programme. 6. Diary Writing for curriculum maint. 7. Evaluation of Seminar/clinics/Conferences/Work for curriculum feedback. 8. Evaluation: Break-up of component weightage difference programmes/curriculum. REFERENCES 1. Boyce, B. A. (1989), “Goal Setting : The Ground Rules” Strategies Vol. 3, No. 2. 2. Butler, L.F. and Anderson, S.P. (2002), “Inspiring Students to a Lifetime of Physical Activity” JOPERD Vol. 73, No. 9. 3. Docheff (1990), “The Feeback Sandwich” JOPERD Vol. 61, No. 9. 4. Edge, D. M. and Clawton, D. B. (2003), “21st Century Literature Search in Physical Education ”Journal of Physical Education, Recreation and Dance Vol. 71, No. 6. 5. Hilda, Taba (1982), “Curriculum Theory and Practice” (New York : Harcourt Press). 6. Kirk, D. (1988), “Physical Education and Curriculum Study : A Critical Introduction” (London : Croomttelm). 7. Ornsteing, A. C. and Hunkins, F. P. (1988), “Curriculum foundations, Principles and Issues” Boston, Allyn & Bacon). 8. Sandhu, Kiran (2005), “Professional Preparation and Career Development” (Delhi : Friends Publications). 9. Sandhu, Kiran (2006), “Trends & Developments in Leadership Preparation in Physical Education” (Delhi : Friends Publications). 10. Wessel, J.A. & Kelly (1985), “Achievement Based Curriculum Development in Physical Education” (Philadelphia : Lea & Febiger). 11. Willgoose, C.E.C. (1983), “The Curriculum in Physical Education” (N.J. Prentice Hall). M.Phil. (Physical Education) Max. Marks: 100Time – 3 Hrs. Theory – 70 Practical - 30B-8: ATHLETIC CARE AND REHABILITATION (ACR): 26
  27. 27. Unit 1: Introduction:1.1. Meaning and Definition of related Terminology. i) Athlete: Health, Fitness, Wellness and Life-style & Sports Performance. ii) Care: Before, during and after completion. iii) Rehabilitation: Aims, Objectives and Principles.1.2. Scope, Objectives and Importance of ACR1.3. Need of ACR for Physical Education Professional.1.4. Role of Physical Education Professional in ACR1.5. Historical Development/Land Marks/IOC/IOA.Unit-II: Injuries and Preventive/Safety Measures:2.1. Introduction, Meaning, Definition & Terminologies used in Sports Injuries (Macro- trauma, Acute-Chronic, Major-Minor, Soft tissue-Hard tissue, Mild, Moderate & Severe).2.2. Head to Toe Injuries, Sports Specific Injuries, and Common Injuries.2.3. Reasons, Causes, Types and Classification of Sports Injuries.2.4. Early Diagnosis, Treatment & Management of Sports Injuries.2.5. Prevention and Safety Measures.Unit-III: Doping in Sports (Drug Abuse)/Ergogenic Aid and Sports Performance):3.1. Definition, Meaning and Classes of banned drugs in Sports.3.2. Side Effects of banned drugs in Sports.3.3. Detection of doping and sanction against offenders.3.4. Meaning, Definition of Ergogenic Aids in Sports.3.5. Types, Advantages, Risk Associated with use of Ergogenic Aid.Unit-IV: Women and Sports Performance:4.1. Introduction to Women & Sports Performance.4.2. Physical & Physiological, Bio-chemical and Bio-mechanical difference between men and women.4.3. Training and Suitability of Sports at various stages of life.4.4. Premenstrual syndrome, Amenorrhaa, and Sports Performance aging, and Sports Performance.4.5. Female Athlete Triad, Eating Disorder, Osteoporosis and Inactivity. Exercise benefits in Old age.Unit-V: Environment Effect on Sports Performance (Children and Old Age in Sports):5.1. Introduction, Meaning, Types of Environmental conditions.5.2. Training in Different Temperature (Hot and Cold Environment Conditions). Training in Different Attitude (High Altitude and High Pressure).5.3. Medical Problems, Symptoms, Treatment and acclimatization in different Temperature & altitude/Pressure.5.4. Introduction: Effect of Chronological & biological age in Sports. Suitability of game/sports at various stage of human life.5.5. Training Implication, Precautions, Peak Performance.PRACTICAL:1. Practical Demonstration and use of therapeutic modalities. i) Cryotherapy (Ice Therapy) ii) Hydrotherapy (Water Therapy) iii) Thermo therapy (Hot & Cold) iv) Electrotherapy (Tens, Ultrasound short wave Diathermy)2. Treatment and Management of Common Injuries. i) Soft Tissue Injuries ii) Bone Injuries iii) Joint Injuries 27
  28. 28. 3. Rehabilitation/Therapeutic Exercises.4. Massage – Sports Performance. ii) Relaxation Massage iii) Muscle Tone Management using Massage iv) Massage for faster recovery from fatigue. v) Sports Specific Massage vi) Rehabilitative Massage etc.5. Visit to Rehabilitation Centres.6. Research and Practice Review of ACR. REFERENCES: 1. Armstrong & Tucker, “Injuries and Sports” Lindon Scauples Press 2. Carol C. Teitz, M.D., Scientific Foundations of Sports Medicine, 1993, B.C. Decker Inc 3. Domhnall Macauley, Sports Medicine Practical Guidelines for General Practice, 2001 Butterworth Heinemann 4. Joseph Ruten franz, Rolf Mocellin, and Fedinand Klimt, Children and Exercise XII 1993, Human Kinetics Publishers. 5. Josephs Torg, Athletic Injuries to the Head, Neck, and Face, 1995, Lee & Febiger. 6. Mark Harries, Clyde Williams, William D. Stanish and Lyle J. Micheli, Oxford Textbook of Sports Medicine, 1997, Mark Harries 7. Maughan, The Encyclopedia of Sports Medicine Nutrition in Sports, 2001. 8. More House & Rash “ Sports Medicine for Trainer”, HB Sounders 9. Pande P.K. & Gupta, L.C., Outline of ‘Sports Medine’ (1990) Jaypee Brother, Delhi 10. Pfeiffer & Mangus, Concepts of Athletic Training, 2000, Pfeiffer, Ronald P. 11. R.J. Maughan, Basic and Applied Sciences for Sports Medicine, 1999, Butterworth Heinemann. 12. Ryan J. Allan & Alhman J.L. Fred (1989). Edited ‘Sports Medicine’, Academic Press, INC, San Diego California. 13. Shaw, Dhananjoy and Gambhir, Shalini Encyclopaedia of Sports Injuries and Indian Sports Persons. Delhi: Khel Sahitya Kendra, 2000 14. Shaw, Dhananjoy and Tomar, Rakesh Doctoral Research in Physical Education and its Sciences in Development Countries. Delhi: Khel Sahitya Kendra, 2000. 15. Steven Roy, Irvin Richar. “Sports Medicine” (1983) Prentice Hall. 16. Steven Roy/Richard Irvin, Sports Medicine Prevention, Evaluation, Management, and Rehabilitation, 1999, Roy Steven, Sports Medicine for the athletic trainer. 17. Singh, M.K, ‘Indian Women & Sports’ (1990). Rawat Publications, Jaipur. 18. Vijay, Handbook of Sports Medicine, 2001, Mrs. Sushil Gosain. 19. Wade A. Liggegard, Janus D. Butcher, Kasen S. Rucker, Handbook of Sport Medicine, Second, Butterworth Heinemann, 20. Wells L. Christine, (1991). Women, Sports & Performance, A Physiological Perspective Human Kinetics Publishers, Inc Champaign. 21. Willian, J.G.P. “Sports Medicine” London Edwar Arnold Publisher. M.Phil. (Physical Education) Max. Marks: 70B-9: TEST, MEASUREMENT & EVALUATION IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION & SPORTS:Unit 1: Introduction, Foundation and Education: 1. Introduction: Meanings, definitions and relationships among test, measurement and evaluation. 2. Basic Foundations: Meaning, definition and comparative importance of different type of Validity, Reliability, Objectivity, Precision. Testing and establishing of different type of Validity, Reliability, Objectivity and Precision. 3. Statistical Foundations: Measure of Central Tendency, Measure of Variability, Comparative Statistics Correlational Statistics. 28
  29. 29. 4. Evaluative Foundations: Meaning, Definition and relative importance of different types of Norms and Standards. Development of different type of Norms, scales and Standards of Physical Education. 5. Education: Establishing Instruments’ reliability, testers’ reliability and authenticity of Data.Unit 2: Tests and Tools: 6. Introduction, Meanings, Definitions and Types of Tests and Tools in measurement & Evaluation in Physical Education; Principles and steps of Construction of Knowledge, Fitness and Skill tests. 7. Kinanthropometric Tests for measuring Body Weight, Height, Percentage Fat, Physical Growth & Development, Flexibility, and Nutrition. 8. Biomechanical Tests for measuring Kinematic and Kinetic, variables, Segmental mass, mass moment inertia, Centre of Gravity. 9. Exercise Physiological Tests for measuring Pulse Rate, Blood Pressure, Basal Metabolic Rate Calculations, Cycle Ergometers, Treadmills and Exercise Tolerance Test. 10. Sports Psychological and Skill Testing: Knowledge Tests; Aptitute Tests; Memory Drum, Reaction Timers, Polygraphs, Perception Testers, Ophthoalmodynamometers; Co-ordination Testers, Weight Estimator, Coin-sorting, General Sports Skill Tests.Unit 3: Measurements and Applications: 11. Kinanthropometric Measurement Techniques of various Kinanthropometric Tests given in Unit 2 above. 12. Biomechanical Measurement Procedures for Biomechanical Tools given in Unit2. 13. Exercise Physiological Measurement Techniques of tests Tests given in Unit 2. 14. Psychological Measurement Techniques with Test included in Unit 2. 15. General Sports Skill measurements with laboratory tests and field tests.Unit 4: Evaluation: 16. Evaluation and Levels of Measurement: Nominal, Ordinal, Interval and Ratio Scale evaluations. 17. Introduction, Meanings, Definitions and Types of Grades. 18. Grading Systems and Factors used in Grading (Affective, Cognitive and Psychomotor Grading Factors); Weightage of Factors in Grading. 19. Health Education Evaluation: PRECEDE Model Diagnostic Evaluation; Weight Control Evaluation, General Health Status Evaluation. 20. Skill Evaluation and Rating Scales: Subjective and Objective Evaluation, Construction of Rating Scales of Evaluation; General Procedures for Skill Achievement Evaluation (Pilot Study, Revision of Evaluation Battery and Validity of Evaluation Batteries).Unit 5: Utility and Evaluation: 21. Computer: An Introduction to Computer and its applications to Test, Measurement and Evaluation. 22. An Introduction to Factor Analysis for Physical Education. 23. An Introduction to other Multivariate applications for Physical Education. 24. An Introduction to Regression Analysis to Physical Education. 25. Wellness evaluation and utility in overall lifestyle improvements at individual, society, nation and international levels.PRACTICAL MAX. MARKS: 30 1. Evaluation of General Health Status by using Body Mass Index on five subjects. 2. Evaluation of General Health Status of five subjects based on pulse rate, blood pressure, percentage body fat. 3. Evaluation of Centre of Gravity of five subjects. 4. Evaluation of selected RM and MVC of five subjects. 5. Evaluation of shoulder flexibility of five subjects. 6. Evaluation of sit and reach test of five subjects. 7. Evaluation of Basal Metabolic Rate of five subjects. 29