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College CUT OFF Marks Discussion Topic: College CUT OFF Marks Discussion

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gautam.raut13
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Quote gautam.raut13 Replybullet Topic: College CUT OFF Marks Discussion
    Posted: 17Jun2011 at 3:16pm
Discuss here on Cut-Off marks of colleges
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gautam.raut13
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Quote gautam.raut13 Replybullet Posted: 17Jun2011 at 3:19pm
Hi,
My AIEEE Rank is 20150 can anybody suggest me what are colleges available for me in mumbai region???


Edited by gautam.raut13 - 17Jun2011 at 3:20pm

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venki69
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Quote venki69 Replybullet Posted: 14Jan2014 at 8:18pm
Originally posted by gautam.raut13

Hi,
My AIEEE Rank is 20150 can anybody suggest me what are colleges available for me in mumbai region???


Hi,

JEE Advanced 2013 Cutoff Marks

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The JEE Advanced 2013 Cut Off for all category candidates is shown in the Below table. Candidates having JEE Main 2013 scores equal to or more than the cut off scores only; are eligible for JEE Advanced 2013 Counselling / Admissions :

And more information in this link :- http://www.myengg.com/engg/info/25955/jee-advanced-2013-cutoff-marks/



Edited by venki69 - 14Jan2014 at 8:19pm

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vitconratran9x9
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Quote vitconratran9x9 Replybullet Posted: 28Apr2014 at 12:12am
They arrive at a mystical/historical spot called the Fist of the First Men. Most of the Watchmen stay and set up camp there, but Jon soon finds himself off on a ranger mission with the grizzled old Watchmen Qhorin Halfhand. This small brigade is eventually captured by wildlings, and after several scuffles, Qhorin tells Jon that he should kill him in order to get in with the wildlings and act as a secret agent. Jon does just that and falls in with this rough and tumble group of near-feral folks. While Jon is mostly there to do his sworn and sacred duty, that he’s struck up a flirty rapport with a fiery-haired wildling lass named Ygritte, who’s quick with a bow and a naughty joke, probably has something to do with his reasons for hanging around.

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Back at Winterfell, Theon has arrived with his Ironborn pals and taken the place hostage. Trying to act the tough guy to prove his father wrong, Theon vows to kill Bran and Rickon after they escape from the castle with Hodor and Osha. Trouble is, he can’t find them. He thinks they’re in the woods, and looks for them there, but really they’re hiding down in Winterfell’s creepy crypt, where Lyanna and other Starks of old are buried. Not wanting to come back empty-handed and thus embarrass himself in front of his men, Theon kills two local boys and badly burns the bodies so he can tell the people of Winterfell that they’re Bran and Rickon. Thus, as far as everyone in Westeros knows, Bran and Rickon are dead. Of course, they’re not. But it kinda helps that people think they are. Theon struggles to keep a hold on Winterfell, but when a group of Northmen led by Ramsay Snow, bastard son of fearsome Northern lord Roose Bolton, show up, Theon’s men turn tail and leave him to be knocked out and dragged away to destination unknown. The Trials of Theon are about to begin.

Across the Narrow Sea, Dany has been suffering. Her husband dead, she leads his people. who are now her people, across what’s known as the Red Waste, a harsh and unforgiving desert, in search of salvation and a way to get back to Westeros. She eventually finds herself at the mysterious city of Qarth, where she is courted and placated, but is obviously in some danger. Honestly, what happens to Dany in this mysterious city, in this weird transitional season, isn’t all that important. But know that she gets her fiery vengeance on the nogoodniks who steal her dragons and sets off with some wealth, emboldened and ready to start building the army that will take her home to Westeros as a conqueror. Oh, and Jorah is sort of in love with her, but Dany says no thanks.

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The big, inevitable Battle of the Blackwater arrives and Stannis is, at first, looking good. He’s got lots of ships, King’s Landing is supposedly a disorganized mess, and he has the Lord of Light on his side. But he didn’t count on Tyrion’s scheming, and ruthlessness. When Stannis’s ships, led by Davos Seaworth, pull into the Bay, Tyrion orders the King’s Landing forces to raise a great chain which effectively traps Stannis’s fleet in the Bay, making them sitting ducks. Tyrion then has the soldiers release wildfire, a dangerously unstable element that burns bright green, upon the armada and it’s near total, horrifying destruction.

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But a few of Stannis’s ships get close enough to unload soldiers, and in the ensuing combat, Tyrion is gravely wounded (possibly by “friendly” fire orchestrated by hateful Cersei), the Hound flees (he’s scared of fire, see), and then the Tyrells, led by gay Loras, show up with Tywin’s army to save the day. King’s Landing is saved! And is still held by some pretty bad people.

The season ends with a flirtatious Ygritte showing Jon a massive horde of wildlings set to siege the Wall and make their way further South, while Sam and his Watchmen friends cower in horror as an army of White Walkers and other ghouls make their way toward the Fist. Winter is most certainly on its way.

Season 3

Chaos reigns. The Night’s Watch is decimated. The ghouls we saw approaching have now laid waste to the men who were at the Fist of the First Men, and Sam and a few others are trying to stagger home as a steady stream of nightmares draws closer behind them. The men beat as hasty a retreat as possible back to Craster’s Keep, where Gilly is ready to give birth. When she does, it’s a son, which can mean only one terrible thing. Feeling emboldened by his accidental heroism, and certainly more than a little in love, Sam decides he will protect Gilly and her infant son. Meanwhile, a bunch of bad actors within the Night’s Watch decide to turn on mean old Craster and take his wives and goods. They kill Craster and the Night’s Watch commander in the struggle. Sam and Gilly flee, with a baby on board. In the ensuing confusion, Sam uses an obsidian (“dragon glass”) dagger that he dug up at the Fist to swipe at one of the Walkers and, lo and behold, it kills the creature. Sam, roly-poly coward Sam, has become the first person to kill a White Walker in nigh on a thousand years. And most of the Watchmen had wanted to leave him behind!

Jon, meanwhile, is getting awfully cozy with the wildlings. He meets Mance Rayder, the so-called King Beyond-the-Wall, who is appropriately distrusting of Jon. But as a former Night’s Watchman himself who knows what it’s like to want to be free, Mance lets Jon stay with the group. Jon’s relationship with Ygritte heats up, and good ol’ Jon Snow, wouldn’t you know it, finally gets laid. That’s great for his social maturation and all, but it means it’s going to be all the harder when he eventually has to reveal his true colors and swear himself back to the black.

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Further South, but not much further, Winterfell lies in ruins. At the end of Season 2, Bran, Rickon, Osha, and Hodor emerged from their crypt hiding place to find the castle a smoldering wreck, Theon gone, and Bran’s beloved teacher and mentor Maester Luwin (Maesters are the learned men of Westeros, teachers and doctors who wear heavy chains around their necks and make themselves available to high-borns in need of education and counsel) dying under the nearby Godswood tree. Knowing there is nothing left for them there, the quartet heads North toward Castle Black, the main Wall outpost where they think Jon Snow is still stationed. Bran’s visions have gotten stronger and clearer and more frequent, and as we learn when Jon encounters a so-called “warg” among the wildlings, the ability to enter into an animal’s body in some sort of trance state isn’t entirely unheard of in the increasingly magical North. Much like Dany, hinh sex Bran begins to take on some messianic characteristics. He’s soon joined by two apostles, though they seem to know more about this reemerging magic than Bran himself does. These two beguiling characters are Jojen and Meera Reed, two young siblings from the murky swamplands of the North whose father has sent them to protect and guide young Bran. Jojen is a “greenseer,” meaning he has prophetic dreams about things yet to come. Meera, like Bran’s sister Arya, is a fierce and determined fighter. They prove able and helpful company for this little ragtag group as they make their way North.

Further South still, Robb is happy (and sexually satisfied) with his beloved Talisa, while Catelyn has been pushed to the sidelines. Though, she offers a few Marge Simpson-esque grunts of disapproval here and there. Those grunts turn into keens when she finds out that not only are Bran and Rickon supposedly dead, but that her father, Hoster Tully the lord of Riverrun, has died. She goes to attend his funeral and quarrels with her ineffectual brother. Basically nothing in Catelyn’s family life is going right. When she returns to Robb, he’s facing a crisis: some young Lannister prisoners have been murdered in their cells, the work of the (confusingly named) Karstark family, who are bannermen of the Starks of Winterfell. Knowing that he cannot brook this challenge to his authority—the Lannister boys were good prisoners whose worth on the hostage market was perhaps vital to the campaign—Robb decides to behead Lord Karstark in front of all his men, just like his father did with a wayward soul in the series’s first episode. (Sorry I didn’t mention this earlier, there’s a lot to cover.) So things aren’t great in camp Stark! And they’re about to get a lot, and I mean a lot, worse.

But let’s hold off on that for a moment. We must move further South still, to see how Arya Stark is doing. She’s escaped the horrors of Harrenhal with her two buddies, Gendry and Hot Pie, and is soon absorbed into a group of allegiance-less, but Stark-friendly guerilla soldiers who are accompanied by a man referred to as Thoros of Myr, anh sex the Red Priest. So we’ve already met a Red Priestess, and now we have a Red Priest. The group’s leader is Beric Dondarrion, and though he’s been gravely wounded in many a battle, he still somehow, miraculously, survives, seemingly because of the Red Priest’s presence. Some of R’hllor’s bright magic is surely at work here, but we don’t have too much time to consider what that might all mean, as Melisandre soon shows up and tells the men that they have someone she needs.

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Remember how Melisandre does things involving royal blood? And remember how Gendry is a bastard son of Robert Baratheon? Well, yeah, she’s there for poor, well-fit Gendry, and Dondarrion’s men sell him off without much of a thought. Lord of Light folks help Lord of Light folks, simple as that. Arya is understandably upset and leaves the camp, tai phim sex striking out on her own until she is captured by… the Hound! Yes, Joffrey’s one-time lackey fled King’s Landing and now, penniless and without allegiance, seizes an opportunity to gain a little capital by picking himself up a Stark girl. And thus, oddly, begins one of the more endearing relationships in Game of Thrones history.

Elsewhere around these middlelands, Brienne is attempting to escort Jaime back to King’s Landing, but they’re realizing that it’s pretty difficult to traverse a war-torn country without getting noticed. While doing battle with each other, because Jaime is still a jerk, they’re found by a group of folks loyal to Roose Bolton and taken back toward Harrenhal. (Bolton is now controlling Harrenhal, though the Lannisters have promised it to Littlefinger.) Before they can get there, truyen sex though, their captors start talking a big game about raping Brienne. Jaime, feeling some strange sense of decency stirring within him, decides to stand up for Brienne, offering the men money and titles if they treat their prisoners nicely. And what does Jaime get in return? He gets his dang hand chopped off. His sword hand, no less. So Jaime Lannister, the fearsome Kingslayer, has been crucially hobbled. Brienne and Jaime endure a few more gnarly injustices at Harrenhal before they make a grand escape, Jaime actually helping Brienne (there's a bear involved), and head off toward King’s Landing. This is one of the show’s greatest, weirdest will they/won’t they couples to date. We all hope they will.

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Hold tight, because there’s so much more. Theon? Remember poor Theon? Well, he’s been taken prisoner by the bastard Bolton, Ramsay Snow, and is being tormented beyond belief at the Dreadfort, the Bolton seat of power. The bastard Ramsay is even more sadistic than Joffrey Baratheon, and in the course of the season beats, tortures, and emasculates, in the anatomical sense, poor, wretched Theon. O.K., sure, Theon may have done terrible things, like kill innocent neighborhood children to seem tough. But no one’s hands are clean on this show. Theon is a bad guy, but Ramsay Snow is way worse. (Plus, Theon used to have such a big… presence. It’s a shame.)

Down in King’s Landing, Joffrey remains terrible, but wily Margaery knows just how to handle him. Her crafty grandmother, Olenna Tyrell, shows up and helps guide the social proceedings toward a quick marriage to Joffrey, while Sansa at first feels the relief of not having to marry this sadist, and then feels horror and disappointment when Tywin informs Tyrion that he will marry Sansa, thus becoming the lord of Winterfell once this whole bloody war is over. Tyrion, still deeply in love with Shae, certainly isn’t happy about this, nor is Sansa. But it’s somehow better than the alternative, at least. Meanwhile, Sansa’s one supposed protector in this whole dynastic power struggle, Littlefinger, is sent to the Vale to marry Lysa Arryn and secure that stronghold for the Lannisters.

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Let’s go back to the North, before we head East. Jon is in deep with the wildings, and the extent of their plan chills him to the bone: a small contingent of their 100,000 or so strong horde is going to scale the Wall and attack the understaffed Night’s Watch to make way for the rest of the wildlings as they all hurry to get the hell out of dodge before the White Walkers come and obliterate everything. And this wildling army isn’t just people wearing furs and carrying spears made out of bones. Mance Rayder’s coalition of the willing includes actual giants, beings long thought mythical but now proven very much alive. Jon is not trusted among the ranks of the wildings, but he’s got Ygritte and the wary support of a few others, so he’s allowed to press on with the crew. There’s a harrowing Wall-scaling scene and then Jon and company are back into the formal lands of Westeros.

Little does Jon know that his brothers, Bran and Rickon, are currently shacked up in one of the Night’s Watch’s abandoned forts, trying to figure out how to get around the Wall and continue their way North, where Bran’s visions and Jojen’s greenseeing are urging them to go. One night, Jon and the wildings descend upon a local Northerner’s homestead and Jon is tasked with killing the innocent man. But he can’t do it, and so the wildings decide to kill Jon, sensing that he’s still an agent of the Night’s Watch. Before they can, phim sex though, Bran wargs himself into his direwolf, Summer, and with Rickon’s wolf, Shaggydog, attacks the wildling group. Jon is rescued from having to kill an innocent man, but Ygritte now knows where his true allegiances lie. Jon escapes, but Ygritte catches up with him, tearfully loosing three arrows into his back as he rides to Castle Black to alert his compatriots about the very immediate threat.

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Bran and company then encounter another Night’s Watchman, who’s somehow found his way through the Wall with the help of a mysterious figure, who’s waiting Beyond-the-Wall. The Watchman turns out to be Samwell Tarly, with Gilly and the baby not far behind. Sam’s got word from whatever mystical creature helped him through that Bran is to travel to the other side. Rickon is too young to go on this leg of the journey, so he’s sent off with Osha, while Hodor, Bran, Jojen, and Meera journey to the other side of the Wall in search of Bran’s cosmic destiny. What the hell is going on with this kid, this warg, this whatever else he is? Season 4 will presumably provide some answers.

O.K. Eastward. Daenerys. She’s still trying to get back to Westeros, but in the process has become something of a slave liberator. You see, in the lands to the far East lie many slaver cities. (That the show, and of course the novels, make an Oriental horror of these lands is a culturalist problem that shouldn’t be ignored, but mostly is by us fans, unfortunately.) Dany wants to amass wealth in order to assemble an army, and to that end buys a bunch of eunuch soldiers to help her in her campaign. But she really can’t abide all this slavery. So with the help of her dragons, she begins to lay waste to these slaver cities, phim sex in the process becoming what the locals call Mhysa, meaning mother. She’s a savior, a terrestrial god. The final shot of the third season is Dany borne on the backs of the slaves of her latest liberated city. She’s a hero! But she’s hopefully still got her eyes fixed on the Iron Throne prize.

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(A note about Daenerys: she’s no doubt a major character, and factors hugely into the series. But as someone who’s read the books, I’m inclined to think that her adventures in these Eastern lands become muddled and have not yet really led anywhere significant, so that’s why I’m giving them what might seem like short-shrift here. Just know that her dragons are getting bigger and she is getting more and more powerful and godlike as time goes by. Whenever she gets back to Westeros, everyone’s screwed.)

On Dragonstone, Stannis has brought Gendry the bastard to the castle, so Melisandre can do with his blood what she will. It involves an embarrassing seduction and leeches. But good old Davos eventually frees Gendry, sending him off on a boat back to King’s Landing in the hopes that he’ll be safe.
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