AP EAMCET 2019 Results

AP EAMCET results are declared on 4th June 2019. Candidates can check them on the official website of AP EAMCET. AP EAMCET was held from 20th April to 24th April 2019. After considering the objections to answer key & responses, the organising committee will release AP EAMCET 2019 results & rank cards on the third week of May 2019.

How to check AP EAMCET 2019 Results

Candidates must follow the procedure listed below to view their AP EAMCET 2019 results & rank cards.

  1. Candidates must access the official website here.
  2. Provide your hall ticket number and select your group
  3. Click on ‘submit’ button.
  4. Your results will be displayed on the screen.

Download AP EAMCET Rank Card 2019

Candidates can follow the following steps to download the AP EAMCET 2019 rank card which will be released shortly after the announcement of the results:

  • Go to this link.
  • Enter the details as required: AP EAMCET 2019 hall ticket number, registration number and date of birth.
  • The AP EAMCET rank card should now be visible to you on the screen.
  • Go through all the details mentioned in it carefully before downloading it.
  • Print it out for future use and keep it safe.

Important Dates Related to AP EAMCET 2019

S.No Events Important Dates
1 Release of AP EAMCET 2019 Hall Ticket 16th April 2019
2 Last Date to Download Hall Ticket 19th April 2019
3 AP EAMCET 2019 Examination 20th April to 24th April 2019
4 Preliminary Answer Key of AP EAMCET 2019 24th April 2019
5 Declaration of AP EAMCET 2019 Result 4th June 2019

AP EAMCET 2019 Result Statistics

The statistics are as follows:

S.No. Particulars Andhra Pradesh Telangana
1 Candidates registered 1,79509 18519
2 Candidates appeared in the exam 1,70128 17356
3 Candidates qualified 1,23974 15216
4 Percentage of qualified candidates in AP EAMCET 2019 79.74%
5 Candidates who failed to qualify 37979

AP EAMCET Rank Card

AP EAMCET rank card carries the following information.

  • Name of the candidate.
  • Score of the candidate in different subjects, depending upon the stream chosen.
  • Candidate’s aggregate score.
  • Rank of the candidate & their hall ticket number.

It should be noted that this will be the final result of the candidates & no requests/objections will be entertained. The last date to raise any objections was on 26th April 2019.

AP EAMCET Qualification Criteria & Normalisation procedure

Qualifying score for AP EAMCET 2019 is 25% of the maximum marks that are considered for ranking. Candidate ranks are decided based on their normalised scores. To be more specific, 75% of EAMCET normalized marks and 25% of Intermediate Marks in group subjects to prepare the candidate rank. Here is the procedure followed for score normalization.

AP EAMCET Score Normalization Formula
AP EAMCET Score Normalization Formula

These are the meanings of the formula

  1. SMS :(Average + Standard Deviation) of the session in which the candidate belongs to
  2. GMS : (Average + Standard Deviation) of all the candidates across all sessions together
  3. TopAverageSession: Average marks of the top 0.1% of the candidates in the session in which the
    candidate belongs to
  4. TopAverageGlobal : Average marks of the top 0.1% of all the candidates across all sessions
    together

There is a possibility that the normalised score of a candidate may fall on the left side of ‘0’. In such a scenario, their ranks are calculated based on just their 25% of their score in the intermediate.

AP EAMCET 2019 Cut off Marks

The admission to various colleges and universities through AP EAMCET 2019 is given after considering the cut-off marks. The cut-off marks are based on different factors like the difficulty level of exam, previous year’s cut-off marks, the number of students appearing for the exam, the number of students passing the exam, and the availability of seats.

The AP EAMCET 2019 Cut-off marks are the minimum marks that candidates need to secure to be eligible to get admissions in various B. Tech programs of the participating institutes. The cut off marks will be declared along with the AP EAMCET 2019 Results. Different cut-offs are released for the different level of the admission. To participate in the different levels of the admission process, the candidates need to obtain marks higher than the cut-off of that level. Only those candidates whose marks are higher than the cut-off marks are treated as qualified and considered for the ranking purpose. The cut-off marks are published for every category and program.

Qualification criteria – 25% of maximum marks for the unreserved category that is considered for ranking.

There is no prescribed qualification score for SC/ST students but such candidates will be allotted admission only to the extent of seat availability.

AP EAMCET cut-off (Opening & Closing Ranks)

Candidates can follow the table under which carries the opening & closing ranks to the best medical colleges which consider AP EAMCET score.

Medical College Name Open Category Opening Rank Closing Rank
Osmania Medical College, Hyderabad OU (Male) 16 468
AU (Male) 18 452
SUV (Male) 20 120
OU (Female) 23 412
Gandhi Medical College, Secunderabad OU (Male) 1 8320 (Special Category)
OU (Female) 6 12824 (Special Category)
AU (Male) 40 158
SUV (Female) 56 58
Guntur Medical College, Guntur OU (Female) 519 519
AU (Female) 101 10894 (Special Category)
AU (Male) 70 898
SUV (Male) 162 162

Syllabus for AP EAMCET 2019

PHYSICS

  • Units & Measurements: Main application of units and dimensions is in dimensional analysis. It’s a technique in which you analyze the dimension of the answer and draw conclusions from it. For this, you need to have your answer in terms of variables, and you must not substitute the value of any variable or fundamental constants. Hence, it’s advisable to solve your question in the general form in terms of the variables. Then you can find the dimension of your answer and check if it matches the dimension of the physical quantity you are trying to find.
  • Motion in a Straight Line
  • Motion in a Plane
  • Laws of Motion: The First Law of Motion“Every object persists in its state of rest or uniform motion in a straight line unless it is compelled to change that state by forces impressed upon it.” This law is often called “the law of inertia”.
    The Second Law of Motion “Force is equal to the change in momentum (mV) per change in time. For a constant mass, force equals mass times acceleration.” F = ma
    The Third Law of Motion, “For every action, there is an equal and opposite reaction.”
  • Work, Energy, and Power: There are few basic theorems which you have to always keep in mind to master the questions from this topic. Make sure to always keep in mind the concepts you have learned in the previous chapters as they will help you proceed smoothly through the basics of this topic. The first approach to work power energy problems is to master the lessons of Newton’s law of motions and have an idea about conservative and non-conservative forces. It is only then that you should move ahead to the work-energy chapter. HC Verma is the most helpful book in clearing concepts. The approach to work power energy problems is to define a system. Once you have chosen a system you can identify all the forces in the system and energy going in and out. You always have to remember the fact that “Energy can neither be created nor destroyed, it can only change forms.” Keeping this in mind you can then apply the Work-energy theorem which states that kinetic energy of any body changes by virtue of work done by the “net” force on the body. However, you must remember that this is defined as an isolated system only. Hence the definition of your system is very important.
  • Systems of Particles & Rotational Motion: Important Topics:
    1. Centre of Mass and its Motion
    2. Linear motion of System of Particles
    3. Angular Velocity and Angular Acceleration
    4. Torque and Angular Momentum
    5. Moment of Inertia
    6. Theorems of perpendicular and Parallel Axis
    7. Kinematics of rotational motion about a fixed axis
    8. Dynamics of rotational motion about a fixed axis
    9. Angular momentum in case of rotation about a fixed axis Rolling motion
    10. Rolling Motion

    Tips:

    a) All the mentioned important topics are equally asked in the form of numerical problems as well as derivations. Conceptual understanding of each topic is recommended. Also, practice numerical from each.
    b) Do not get confused between rolling motion with and without slipping.
    c) Revise the relations between the physical quantities in the chapter.
    d) Make a chart or table for the moment of inertia for different objects and shapes.

  • Oscillations
  • Gravitation: Gravity is the dominant interaction at the macroscopic scale, and is the cause of the formation, shape and trajectory (orbit) of astronomical bodies. It is responsible for various phenomena observed on Earth and throughout the Universe.
  • Mechanical Properties of Solids
  • Mechanical Properties of Fluids: Important Topics:
    1. Bernoulli’s Principle
    2. Surface Tension
    3. Venturi-meter
    4. Viscosity

    Tips:

    a) The chapter holds equal weightage to reasoning short questions and numerical. Bernoulli’s principle and streamline flow is an important topic.
    b) Application-based numerical are asked based on the concept of Bernoulli’s equation, Venturi-meter, and hydraulic lift.
    c) Numerical is often asked on calculating surface tension of drops formed.

  • Thermal Properties of Matter
  • Thermodynamics: Thermodynamics is a physical science describing how systems change when they interact with each other or their surroundings. These interactions occur through transfer of energy and can be studied either at the macroscopic scale, through changes in temperature, pressure, and volume, or at the microscale, by analyzing the collective motion of their particles using statistical methods.
  • Kinetic Theory
  • Waves
  • Ray Optics & Optical Instructions
  • Wave Optics: Young’s Double-Slit ExperimentThe wave theory of light came to prominence with Thomas Young’s double-slit experiment, performed in 1801. We mention this because it is often called “Young’s double-slit experiment,” and you’d best know what SAT II Physics means if it refers to this experiment. The double-slit experiment proves that light has wave properties because it relies on the principles of constructive interference and destructive interference, which are unique to waves.
  • Electric Charges and Fields
  • Current Electricity
  • Moving Charges & Magnetism
  • Magnetism & Matter
  • Electromagnetic Induction
  • Alternating Current
  • Electromagnetic Waves: Biot – Savart law:This law quantifies the amount of magnetic field that is generated around an element when some current flows through it. This law helps us to find the amount of magnetic field generated by any conductor such as an infinitely long wire, solenoid, a circular coil, a cylinder or any other geometrical shape.Lorentz force law:When a magnetic field is created, a magnetic force acts on an object that lies inside that magnetic field. The magnitude of this magnetic force is given by Lorentz force law, which takes into account both the magnetic and electric force around an object.Faraday’s law:This is perhaps the most important of all the laws. Without this law, we wouldn’t have electric batteries, motors, transformers and other such devices. This law predicts how a magnetic field will interact with an electric circuit to produce an electromotive force (EMF)—a phenomenon called electromagnetic induction. Faraday proposed two laws – 1st law in simple words states that whenever a conductor cuts magnetic lines of forces, an emf is generated across its two ends. The 2nd law states that the emf induced is equal to the rate of change of flux in the coil i.e. how many times does the magnetic field associated with a conductor changes with time.Ampere’s law:Ampere’s Law states that for any closed loop path, the sum of the length elements times the magnetic field in the direction of the length element is equal to the permeability times the electric current enclosed in the loop. This can be interpreted as another form of Biot-Savart’s law and is used for the same applications as the latter.
  • Dual Nature of Radiation & Matter
  • Semiconductor Electronics
  • Atoms
  • Nuclei
  • Semiconductor Electronics: Materials, Devices, and Simple Circuits
  • Communication Systems
  • Electrostatic Potential and Capacitance

CHEMISTRY

  • Atomic Structure: An atom is the smallest constituent of matter that has properties of the chemical element itself. Every form of matter, be it solid, liquid, or gas, contains atoms either neutral or charged. Every atom has a basic nucleus at the centre, consisting of a certain number of protons and neutrons, depending on the element, and a certain number of electrons revolving the nucleus in fixed orbits, at fixed energy levels, with a certain quantum spin value.
  • Classification of Elements and Periodicity in Properties: Based on the modern periodic law, the elements are arranged into rows and columns based on their atomic number. There are 18 columns, called groups and 7 rows, called periods. We know that electrons are distributed in the various shells around the nucleus. The period represents the outermost shell to which electron is added.The groups represent elements with the same number of electrons in their outer-most shell, called the valence shell.Hydrogen (atomic number-1) shows similarity in properties to group-1 and group-17 elements, hence is positioned separately on top of the table.Due to a large number of elements in the 6th and 7th period, 14 elements from both are kept outside the main table, called Lanthanoids and Actinoids respectively.
  • Chemical Bonding and Molecular Structure: The atoms always have a tendency to achieve a state of maximum stability possible. Most atoms gain stability when electrons fill their Valence Shells or by confirming to the Octet rule (i.e. by having eight valence electrons). In the absence of this desired situation, atoms will always strive to reach this ideal arrangement by sharing or losing electrons through the formation of bonds.
  • States of Matter: Gases and Liquids
  • Stoichiometry
  • Thermodynamics
  • Chemical Equilibrium and Acid-Bases
  • Solid State: It is the study of the synthesis, structure, and properties of solid phase materials, particularly, but not necessarily exclusively of, non-molecular solids. It, therefore, has a strong overlap with solid state physics, mineralogy, crystallography, ceramics, metallurgy, thermodynamics, materials science and electronics with a focus on the synthesis of novel materials and their characterization.
  • Solutions
  • Electrochemistry & Chemical Kinetics:  Chemical Kinetics is reaction kinetics or simply “kinetics”.  The process of Chemical Kinetics also includes the analysis of conditions that directly affect the speed of a chemical reaction, reaction mechanisms, and transition states. It is used to form mathematical models to predict and describe a chemical reaction as well.
  • Surface Chemistry: Surface science is the study of chemical phenomena that occur at the interface of two phases, including solid–liquid interfaces, solid–gas interfaces, solid–vacuum interfaces, and liquid-gas interfaces. It includes the fields of surface chemistry and surface physics. Some related practical applications are classed as surface engineering.
  • Hydrogen & its Compounds: Hydrogen and its compounds’ is one of the smallest and easiest chapters in the IITJEE Chemistry syllabus. Most students choose to ignore this chapter due to its relative non-importance. But this is where a smart student can gain an edge. The chapter deals with compounds of hydrogen that we encounter every day or hear or read about it in school, online or in newspapers. An important part of the chapter deals with Hydrogen Peroxide which the students would have encountered in their school laboratories or at home.Hydrogen is the most abundant element in the universe constituting most of the mass of the stars. Hydrogen undergoes nuclear fusion to form helium. This process releases a large amount of heat and light. If this was not sufficient reason to appreciate this element, water that we drink consists of two parts hydrogen to one part oxygen. There would not be any organic chemistry if not for the C-H bond. In fact, the presence of methane in the atmosphere of faraway planets orbiting distant stars is one of the signs NASA looks for to determine whether life can be sustained there.
  • s-Block Elements: The s-block elements have two groups (1 and 2).
    • The Group 1 elements are called alkali metals. These elements are called alkali metals as they form hydroxides by reacting with water that is strongly alkaline in nature.
    • The Group 2 elements are called alkaline earth metals as their oxides and hydroxides are alkaline in nature and exist in the earth’s crust.
  • p- Block Elements – Group 13 (boron family) and 14 (carbon family): Elements in Groups 13-18 of the Periodic Table are called P-block elements.  These include metals, metalloids, noble gases and halogens. Some of the commonly known elements in the P-block are:
    1. Metals: Aluminium (Al), Boron (B), Tin (Sn).
    2. Metalloids: Silicon (Si), Germanium (Ge)
    3. Noble Gases: Helium (He), Neon (Ne), Argon (Ar).
    4. Halogens: Fluorine (F), Chlorine (Cl), Bromine (Br).
  • d– and f- block elements: D-block elements occupy the space between the s-block and p-block in the periodic table. Since they bridge the two blocks and show a transition in the properties from the metals to the non-metals, they are also called Transition elements. The f-block elements are so called because they have unfilled f orbitals. They are also referred to as the ‘inner transition’ elements as they are sandwiched between the s-block and the d-block elements. They are also sometimes referred to as the rare earth elements.
  • Coordination Compounds: Coordination Chemistry is the study of coordination compounds formed between metal ions and other neutral or negatively charged molecules such as [Co(NH2CH2CH2NH2)2ClNH3]2+ 2Cl2-. Here, [Co(NH2CH2CH2NH2)2ClNH3]2+ is known as a metal complex, which is a charged species consisting of metal ion bonded to one or more groups of molecules. The bonded molecules (here 2Cl2-) are called ligands.
  • General Principles of Metallurgy
  • Organic Chemistry – Some Basic Principles and Techniques and Hydrocarbons: Carbon is the central element in organic chemistry. Various carbon derivatives like hydrocarbons, organic compounds, vitamins etc. are studied in organic chemistry. Carbon has four electrons in its outer shells making it’s valency 4. These four electrons enable carbon to form covalent bonds with other elements. This has led to the wide usage of carbon-based compounds. Carbon compounds are extensively used and produced. Thus they have been studied a lot and interesting results are reached.
  • Polymers
  • Biomolecules
  • Chemistry in everyday life: Chemistry is indeed in our everyday. You yourself are a big bag of chemicals! What is astonishing is the amount of applications we make of the gruelling formulae from our chemistry class in our everyday life. You find chemistry in daily life in the foods you eat, the air you breathe, cleaning chemicals, your emotions and literally every object you can see or touch. While some may be obvious, some other might surprise you.
  • Haloalkanes and Haloarenes
  • Organic Compounds containing C, H, and O: Carbon is one of the most versatile elements in the periodic table. Our bodies are made of carbon. Your bags and water bottles are made up of carbon. The air all around you has carbon. The most metal you see has carbon in it. It is, quite literally, indispensable. Hence, carbon and its compounds are irreplaceable in our surroundings!Here are some basic facts about carbon:
    • Atomic Number: 6
    • Atomic Weight: 12
    • Allotropes: Atomic Carbon, graphene, graphite, diamond, amorphous carbon (as coal, soot, etc), fullerenes.
    • Chemical Symbol: C
    • Number of electrons in the valence shell: 4
  • Organic compounds containing Nitrogen
  • Environmental Chemistry

MATHEMATICS

  • Algebra
  • Trigonometry: Trigonometry ( from Greek trigonon, “triangle”  and metron, “measure”) was related to measuring the sides and angles of a triangle. This is called school trigonometry. Afterwards, the definition got extended and the measure of an angle was no longer bounded. Hence, the definitions of the trigonometric ratios were also adapted to the new definition. Trigonometry basically has 6 trigonometric ratios namely, “sine”, “cosine”, “tangent”, “cotangent”, “secant” and “cosecant”  or sin, cos, tan, cot, sec and cosec respectively.
  • Vector Algebra: A vector from a point A to a point B is denoted AB^-> and a vector v may be denoted v^-> or more commonly, v. The point A is often called the “tail” of the vector, and B is called the vector’s “head.” A vector with unit length is called a unit vector and is denoted using a hat,v^^
  • Measures of Dispersion & Probability
  • Coordinate Geometry
  • Calculus: The process of calculus has two halves. The first half is known as differential calculus, which is about examining individual infinitesimals and what happens within that infinitely small piece. The second half is called integral calculus that deals with adding an infinite number of infinitesimals together. Integrals and derivatives are the opposites of each other, and that is basically what is referred to as the Fundamental Theorem of Calculus.Differential Calculus: It is the study of the rates at which quantities changeIntegral Calculus: It is about the accumulation of quantities and areas within the curves.
  • Matrices
  • De Moivre’s Theorem
  • Quadratic Expressions
  • Permutations and Combinations: The concept of permutation describes the practice of arranging all the members of a set into a particular sequence or order, or if the set is already ordered, rearranging (reordering) its elements. This process is called permuting. These are not at all similar to combinations, which are selections of some members of a set where the order is of no significance. Hence, a combination is a way of selecting items from a collection of items, such that (unlike permutations) the order of selection does not matter.
  • Binomial Theorem
  • Partial fractions
  • Trigonometric Ratios and Functions
  • Trigonometric Equations
  • Inverse Trigonometric Functions:
    Inverse trig functions do the opposite of the “regular” trig functions. For example:
      • Inverse sine  does the opposite of the sine.
      • Inverse cosine  does the opposite of the cosine.
    • Inverse tangent  does the opposite of the tangent.
  • Hyperbolic Functions
  • Properties of Triangles
  • Vectors
  • Product of Vectors and their geometrical interpretations
  • 3D geometry: The topic of 3D geometry is quite important and a bit complicated as compared to its counterpart two-dimensional geometry. One of the ways of describing a 3D object is by approximating or assuming its shape as a mesh of triangles. A triangle is generally defined by three vertices wherein the positions of the vertices are described by the coordinates x, y and z. The major heads that are included in 3D coordinate geometry are the direction ratios and direction cosines of a line segment along with definitions of the plane.
  • Measures of dispersion
  • Classical definition of probability: Probability is the chance of happening of an event.  The concept of probability is used to predict the likeliness of an event. Probabilities are given a value between 0 (0% chance or will not happen) and 1 (100% chance or will happen). The higher probability, the more likely the event is to happen, or, in a wider series of samples(which is usually the case) , the greater the number of times such event is expected to happen.The use of Probability is not just restricted to simple events ( with small sample spaces) like a coin flip. In fact, probability calculations come in handy when an event has a very large number of outcomes possible( larger, more sophisticated sample spaces).Probability of event A = P(A) = Number of favorable outcomes/ Total number of outcomes
  • Probability Distributions
  • Locus
  • Transformation of Axes
  • Conic Sections: Conic sections is regarded as one of the most crucial topics to study for mathematics. On an average, nearly 5 TO 7 heavy weightage questions are asked from this topic, without fail every year. Thus, scoring well on this topic could shoot up your marks and rank. However, conic sections require a substantial amount of preparation and patience. The number of formulas to remember and the number of derivations to understand are aplenty. So, it’s perhaps best that you’re giving this topic a revision now and not picking the topic for the first time.For most topics, it is sufficient to study NCERT material to gain a rough idea about the topic, however, conic sections will require more than NCERT to crack questions at Mains and Advanced level. I recommend you study from the Cengage Book on Co-Ordinate Geometry and cross-refer to Arihant’s Co-Ordinate Geometry book. The key to mastering this topic is understanding the theory and derivations. Once you’re clear with that, all problems will become simplified.
  • Functions
  • Limits and Continuity: Limit is estimating the value of a given function at a particular point. Theoretically, this means finding the value of function f(x) as it approaches particular point (say x=a) from either side (left or right on the coordinate axis). Mathematically,1 Where g(x) is the function obtained after estimation. This is basically assuming the value of function f(x) at x=a, but in most cases, the function does not exist at x=a (like the log(x) function which does not exist at x=0) and hence an estimation is required. But for continuous functions (such as polynomials), the limit is simply the value of function at the point, that is,Mathematically, if
    1. its value exists at all the points
    2. at every point in its domain, the limit of the function exists
    3. Most importantly,

    2

  • Differentiation
  • Applications of Derivatives
  • Integration: Fourier was the first person known to use limits on the top & bottom of the integral symbol, to mark the start & the end point of integration. The value on the bottom representing the start & that on the top represents the endpoint. So, the integral symbol with a & b as the marked limits basically represents area under the curve f(x) between these two values of the x. This form of integration is known as Definite Integral & is the more applied form of Integration.
  • Definite Integrals
  • Differential equations

AP EAMCET 2019 Participating Institutes

The participating institutes are the list of colleges/institutes that will provide admission to the qualifying candidates on the basis of the AP EAMCET 2019 Results.

Some of the top participating Institutes under AP EAMCET 2019 are as follows:

  • Government Colleges
  • University Colleges
  • Government Aided Private Colleges
  • Private Aided Colleges
  • JNTU College of Engineering
  • University College of Engineering Osmania University
  • AU College of Engineering
  • Sri Venkateswara University College of Engineering
  • Kakatiya Institute of Technology & Sciences
  • Vasavi College of Engineering
  • University College of Technology
  • Gokaraju Rangaraju Institute of Engineering & Technology
  • Koneru Lakshmaiah University – College of Engineering
  • JNTUH College of Engineering
  • KL University
  • Anil Nirukonda Institute of Technology and Sciences
  • RVR and JC College of Engineering
  • Sagi Ramakrishnan Raju Engineering College
  • G Pulla Reddy Engineering College
  • GITAM Institute of Technology
  • GMR Institute of Technology
  • Raghu Engineering College
  • Yogi Vemana University
  • ANU College of Engineering and Technology

Also, take a look at the top private engineering colleges in Hyderabad.

Candidates must make sure that they obtain an a prior rough estimate of their scores based on the AP EAMCET Answer Key available here. Although the date for objections is passed, it is important to have an idea.

That’s all for now. Keep reading Toppr Bytes for all important updates on exams & results. All the best!

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