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JAMB To Begin Sale Of Form On Monday 20th March

9jaBooks
Posted 1 Year ago · 1 Likes · 0 Comments
The Joint Admission and Matriculation Board (JAMB‏) has announced through its twitter handle, @JAMBHQ that the sale of forms for the 2017 UTME begins on Monday 20th March, 2017 to Wednesday 19th April,2017.

All prospective candidates are advised to get their forms early so as to get posted to a centre close to where they live
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9jaBooks
Updated 23 Days ago · 1 Likes · 0 Comments

Ambrose Alli University JAMB cut off mark  180

Adekunle A

jasin University Anyingba (AAUA) JAMB cut off mark  180

Abia state polytechnic JAMB cut off mark  150

Abia State University Uturu (ABSU) JAMB cut off mark  180

Ahmadu Bello University (ABU) Zaria JAMB cut off mark  180

Afe Babalola University Ado-Ekiti (ABUAD) JAMB cut off mark  180

Akwa-Ibom State University (AKSU) JAMB cut off mark  180

Alvan Ikoku Federal College of Education JAMB cut off mark  180

Anambra State University Uli (ANSU) JAMB cut off mark  180

Auchi Polytechnic JAMB cut off mark  150

Benson Idahosa University JAMB cut off mark  180

Bauchi State University JAMB cut off mark  180

Bells University of Technology JAMB cut off mark  180

Bowen University JAMB cut off mark  170

Benue State University JAMB cut off mark 180

Bayero University Kano JAMB cut off mark  180

Covenant University cut off mark for JAMB  180

Cross River University (CRUTECH) JAMB cut off mark  180

Delta State University, Abraka (DELSU) JAMB cut off mark  180

Dental School Enugu JAMB cut off mark  150

Ebonyi State University (EBSU) JAMB cut off mark  180

Ekiti State University, Ado-Ekiti (EKSU) JAMB cut off mark  180

Enugu State University of Science Technology (ESUT) JAMB cut off mark 180

Federal Polytechnic Nekede JAMB cut off mark  150

Federal Polytechnic Ado-Ekiti JAMB cut off mark  170

Federal Polytechnic (Bida) JAMB cut off mark  150

Federal Poly Ede JAMB cut off mark  150

Federal Polytechnic Idah JAMB cut off mark  150

Federal Polytechnic Ilaro JAMB cut off mark  150

Federal Polytechnic Nasarawa JAMB cut off mark  150

Federal Polytechnic Offa JAMB cut off mark 150

Federal Polytechnic Oko JAMB cut off mark  150

Federal University of Agric Makurdi JAMB cut off mark  180

Federal University Dutse JAMB cut off mark  180

Federal University Dutsin-Ma JAMB cut off mark  180

Federal University Kashere JAMB cut off mark  180

Federal University Lafia JAMB cut off mark  180

Federal University Lokoja JAMB cut off mark  180

Federal University Ndufu-Alike JAMB cut off mark  180

Federal University Otuoke JAMB cut off mark  180

Federal University Oye-Ekiti JAMB cut off mark  180

Federal University of Petroleum Resources JAMB cut off mark  180

Federal University of Technology Akure JAMB cut off mark  200

Federal University of Technology Owerri JAMB cut off mark  180

Federal University Wukari JAMB cut off mark 180

Gombe State University JAMB cut off mark  180

Ibrahim Badamasi Babangida University JAMB cut off mark  180

Imo State Polytechnic JAMB cut off mark  150

Imo State University JAMB cut off mark  180

InstituIte of Management and Technology JAMB cut off mark  150

Kaduna Polytechnic JAMB cut off mark 150

Kaduna State University JAMB cut off mark  180

Kogi state polytechnic JAMB cut off mark  150

Kogi State University JAMB cut off mark  180

Kebbi State University of Science and Technology JAMB cut off mark  180

Kano University of Science and Technology JAMB cut off mark  180

Kwara State Polytechnic Ilorin JAMB cut off mark  150

Kwara State University JAMB cut off mark  180

Lagos Polytechnic JAMB cut off mark  150

Lagos State University JAMB cut off mark  180

Ladoke Akintola University of Technology, Ogbomoso (LAUTECH) JAMB cut off mark  200

Modibbo Adama University of Technology (MAUTECH) JAMB cut off mark  180

Michael Okpara University of Agriculture, Umudike JAMB cut off mark  180

Nasarawa State University, Keffi JAMB cut off mark  180

Nnamdi Azikiwe University (NAU/UNIZIK) JAMB cut off mark 180

Obafemi Awolowo University JAMB cut off mark  200

Olabisi Onabanjo University OOU JAMB cut off mark  180

Ondo State University of Science and Technology (OSUSTECH) JAMB cut off mark  180

Osun State University (UNIOSUN) JAMB cut off mark  180 (Economics, Accounting, Law, and Political Science  200)

Polytechnic Ibadan JAMB cut off mark  150

Rivers State University of Science and Technology (RSUST) JAMB cut off mark  180

TAI Solarin University of Education (TASUED) JAMB cut off mark  180

Umaru Musa Yaradua University JAMB cut off mark  180

Usman Danfodio University Sokoto UDUSOK JAMB cut off mark 180

The University of Abuja JAMB cut off mark 180

Uniben cut off mark for JAMB JAMB cut off mark 200

The University of Calabar JAMB cut off mark  180

The University of Ibadan cut off mark for JAMB  200

Unilag JAMB cut off mark for all courses  200

Unilorin cut off mark for JAMB  180 (Please take into consideration that the cut off mark may differ depending on the university course)

University of Maiduguri (UNIMAID) JAMB cut off mark  180

University of Port Harcourt (UNIPORT) JAMB cut off mark  180

University of Uyo (UNIUYO) JAMB cut off mark  180

UNN cut off mark for JAMB  180

Yabatech JAMB cut off mark JAMB cut off mark  150

Yobe State University (YSU) JAMB cut off mark  180

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9jaBooks
Posted 3 Years ago · 0 Likes · 0 Comments
Announced on Saturday, 25 July 2015.
The University Of Nigeria, Nsukka hereby invites
candidates who made their first choice in the 2015
University Tertiary
Matriculation Examination (UTME)
and scored 200 and above for screening.
The computer Based Test screening will be
conducted at the Nsukka campus of the University
as follows:
DAY ONE: DATE: Tuesday August 11, 2015:
FACULTIES: Agricultural Sciences, Medicine and
Surgery, Dentistry, Health Science and Technology,
Veterinary Sciences and Engineering.
TIME; 9:am - 11am - Veterinary Medicine (All
candidates) Agricultural Sciences (All candidates)
11:am - 1:pm - Medicine and Surgery (All
candidates)
Dentistry (All candidates)
1:pm - 3pm - Health Sciences and Technology (All
Candidates) 3pm - 5pm - Engineering (All candidates)
DAY TWO:
DATE: Wednesday August 12, 2015:
FACULTIES: Law, Arts and Education.
TIME- 8am - 10am - Law (All candidates)
Arts( mass communication) 12pm - 2pm - All other
departments in Faculty of
Arts.
2pm- 4pm - Education (All candidates)
DAY THREE:
DATE: Thursday August 13, 2015:
FACULTIES: Biological sciences Pharmaceutical
Sciences, physical
sciences and environmental
Studies:
TIME:
9am - 11am - Biological sciences(Plant Science and
biotechnology, Microbiology, Zoology and
Environmental studies and Combined Biological
sciences)
11am - 1pm - Biological Sciences (Biochemistry)
Pharmaceutical Sciences (All candidates)
1pm - 3pm - Physical Sciences(All candidates)
3pm - 5pm - Environmental Studies (All candidates)
DAY FOUR: DATE: Friday August 14th, 2015:
FACULTIES: Business Administration and Social
sciences.
TIME:
9am - 11am - Business Administration (All
candidates) 11am - 1pm - Social Sciences (Econs,
Public Admin
and Sociology/Anthropology)
1pm- 3pm - Social Sciences ( All other departments
in Social sciences)
ONLINE REGISTRATION:
A) Eligible candidates should pay a processing fee of
Two thousand
naira (N2000) only through e-
transact for online registration at any branch of:
-UBA
- Zenith Bank Plc.
- Access Bank Plc
- First Bank of nigeria Plc. - Fidelity Bank.
B) Online Registration commences on Monday 27th
July 2015 and ends on Friday 7th August 2015.
Those who fail to register within this period will not
be screened or call 08023960959 for any
assistance. Candidates should access and complete
the
University Of Nigeria 2015/2016 Post-Utme
screening form online at unnportal.unn.edu.ng
C) All candidates are required to bring the following
for the screening exercise.
i. A copy of ONLINE form duly completed ii.
2015/2016 JAMB slip.
No GSM handsets, calculators or any other
extraneous material should be brought into the
screening halls.
Venue for the screening is Nnamdi Azikiwe Library
(Digital Laboratory), University of Nigeria, Nsukka
campus.
BLIND CANDIDATES:
Blind candidates should register online but they are
not invited to the screening exercise.
Candidates may also visit University of Nigerian
website for this information. The details of the
screening for direct
entry will be
announced later.
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9jaBooks
Updated 22 Days ago · 4 Likes · 0 Comments
Chinua Achebe, who died in Boston today at the age of eighty-two, was a few weeks shy of thirty years old when Nigeria was granted independence from the British Empire, on October 1, 1960, and he was already acclaimed, worldwide, as the preëminent novelist of black Africa. The British publisher Heinemann had brought out Achebe's first novel, Things Fall Apart, only two years earlier, and it had to have been the first African novel that many of his admirers on the continent and off had read. The sure tragedian's authority with which Achebe tells the story of Okonkwo, an Igbo elder of immense strength and pride, a figure of heroic qualities within the traditions of his culture, who is ill-served, brought low, and undone by those same qualities in his first violent encounters with colonial power, has ensured that still today, with more than ten million copies sold, Things Fall Apart remains the best-known work of African literature.
The great African novel? The book could as truly be called a great novel, period. Many writers would prefer to carry that badge of universality, but Achebe who has gone to his grave without ever receiving the Nobel Prize he deserved as much as any novelist of his era has said that to be called simply a writer, rather than an African writer, is a statement of defeat. Why? Because his project has always been to resist emphatically the notion that African identity must be erased as a prerequisite to being called civilized. Growing up as what he called a British-protected child in the colonial order, the young writer came to see that the Empire's claim that Africans had no history was a violent, if at times ignorant or unconscious, counter-factual effort to annihilate the history of his continent's peoples.
Achebe made his case in many forms essays and lectures, interviews and acts of protest, and as an ideologue and propagandist for the failed Igbo-nationalist secessionist state of Biafra but he made it most cogently on the final page of Things Fall Apart. With the reader in the full emotional grip of the many dimensions of Okonkwo's epic fate, the author boldly and deftly adds another, shifting to the perspective of a colonial governor who considers Okonkwo's story good material perhaps not a whole chapter but a reasonable paragraph for the book he is planning to write:  The Pacification of the Primitive Tribes of the Lower Niger.
Having, with his first effort, created a permanent place for the African novel in the world literary canon, Achebe continued to be a prolific imaginative writer, producing novels and stories that evoked, in a range of voices, the trials of Nigeria's pre-colonial and colonial history, and the traumas of its post-independence ordeals: from No Longer at Ease and A Man of the People in the sixties to Girls at War and Anthills of the Savannah in the aftermath of the Biafran war. But the fact that he must be remembered as not only the father but the godfather of modern African literature owes at least as much to the decades he spent as the editor of Heinemann's African Writers Series. In that capacity, Achebe served as the discoverer, mentor, patron, and presenter-to-the-world of so many of the now-classic African authors of the latter half of the twentieth century. The series's orange-spined, generously inexpensive paperbacks carried a stamp of excellence that drew readers everywhere to essential works by writers as varied as Kenneth Kaunda, Ngugi wa Thiong'o, Dennis Brutus, Tayeb Salih, Léopold Sédar Senghor, Ousmane Sembène, Wole Soyinka, and Nadine Gordimer, to name but a few: it is an extraordinary legacy.
As a storyteller, as a voice of his nation, as a cultural impresario, an intellectual combatant and provocateur, Achebe gained with age the status in Nigeria of a bard and a sage that the modern world rarely affords to writers. After suffering terrible injuries in a car crash, he spent much of his time in the last decades of his life in America, where he settled into long-term professorships at Bard College and Brown University. But when he returned to Nigeria he was received as a national hero. Crowds of thousands sometimes tens of thousands gathered to pay tribute to him. The adoration hardly softened him, though. He was, in his old age, as much a scold to his compatriots as he had ever been in his youth.
I met Achebe a few times in his wheelchair-bound American years. When he gave you his hand it was at once firm and soft and notably warm. He had a gentle presence a man fully capable of wit and mischief and open laughter, but whose default expression, at ease, was one of sympathetic melancholy. His voice was another matter: low-pitched and rich and adamant. When he spoke, it was with great command and unmistakable music. In Boston, in 1999, at a celebration of the centennial of Ernest Hemingway s birth, I had the honor of sitting on a panel with Achebe, on the subject of writing about Africa. He was as cogently withering about Hemingway's Africa a place he could not recognize because there were no speaking Africans there as he was, in one of his most famous essays, about Joseph Conrad s. At the end of the session, the floor was opened to questions. An evidently confused woman in the audience took the opportunity to ask In what sense are you writers about Africa? The other panelists Nadine Gordimer and Kwame Anthony Appiah were too baffled to respond. Not Achebe. He leaned into his microphone, and very slowly and melodically, with rolling Rs and drawn out Os, roared: Read. Our. Books. The woman said, But I'm asking you. And Achebe said, I'm telling you: Read. Our. Books. 
What better epitaph for the man, and what better way to remember him today: read his books.
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