ANU M.Tech 1st Semester Exam Time Table 2016-17 : Acharya Nagarjuna University (ANU) has released M.Tech Ist Semester Examination Schedule 2016-17. Many candidates are eagerly searching for this examination dates. All the required candidates can check and download from this page.
Acharya Nagarjuna University (ANU) is going to release M.Tech Ist Semester Exam from 26th December, 2016 to 21st January, 2017. The duration of exam is 3 hours. i.e. 10.00 AM to 01.00 PM. So all those candidates who are going to attend for this exams, can get detailed time table as given below.
- Organisation Name : Acharya Nagarjuna University (ANU)
- Name of the Exam : M.Tech-Ist Sem
- Category : Time Table
- Status : Released
- Exam Schedule : 26-12-2016 to 21-01-2017
- Official Website : www.nagarjunauniversity.ac.in.
Acharya Nagarjuna University (ANU) has uploaded M.Tech Ist Semester Examination Schedule on its official website at www.nagarjunauniversity.ac.in. And also this examination time table will be available on its different web portals like www.manabadi.com, www.schools9.com & www.indiaresults.com.
ANU M.Tech 1st Semester Exam Time Table 2016-17
Acharya Nagarjuna, the profounder of the Madhyamika Buddhism is one of the greatest philosophers India has ever produced. The Buddhists of China, Japan and Tibet river him to be the Second Buddha, who once again set in the motion the wheel of Dharma. He endowed with metaphysical profundity and logical acumen has reaffirmed the basic ideas of Buddhism, apart from providing reinterpretation, clarification and amplification of new concepts of Buddhism.
He focused on the fundamental problems of human existence, human aspiration and human actions. He found solutions to them through intuition and reflective thought. He applied and practiced these solutions and his doctrine and experience become a norm to motivate rational and sensitive minds of different generation in different countries with varied cultural environment. Hanayama Shinsho recognizing Nagarjuna’s contribution has opined that ‘he may well be called the progenitor of Mahayana thought’.