SUBJECT COMBINATION AT JOHNSON IB
|French \ Hindi|
|Business Management \ Economics|
|HL||Business Management \ Economics|
|French \ Hindi|
It is a requirement of the program that students study at least one course level in mathematics to fulfill the requirements of various university and career aspirations. Mathematics enables students to, develop mathematical knowledge, concepts and principles. Develop logical, critical and creative thinking and employ and refine their powers of abstraction and generalization.
Chemistry is an experimental science that combines academic study with the acquisition of practical and investigational skills. It is often called the central science as chemical principles underpin both the physical environment in which we live and all biological systems. Apart from being a subject worthy of study in its own right, chemistry is often a prerequisite for many other courses in higher education, such as medicine, biological science and environmental science.
Physics is the most fundamental of the experimental sciences, as it seeks to explain the universe itself from the very smallest particles to the vast distances between galaxies. Despite the exciting and extraordinary development of ideas throughout the history of physics, observations remain essential to the very core of the subject. Models are developed to try to understand observations, and these themselves can become theories that attempt to explain the observations.
Students explore the concepts, theories, models and techniques that underpin each subject area and through these develop their understanding of the scientific method.
Through studying a science subject students should become aware of how scientists work and communicate with each other. While the scientific method may take on a wide variety of forms, the emphasis is on a practical approach. In addition, through the overarching theme of the “Nature of Science” this knowledge and skills will be put into the context of the way science and scientists work in the 21st Century and the ethical debates and limitations of creative scientific endeavor.
The sciences are taught practically. Students have opportunities to design investigations, collect data, develop manipulative skills, analyze results, collaborate with peers and evaluate and communicate their findings. The investigations may be laboratory based or they may make use of simulations and data bases. Students develop the skills to work independently on their own design, but also collegiately, including collaboration with schools in different regions, to mirror the way in which scientific research is conducted in the wider community.
Key features of the curriculum and assessment models
- Available at standard (SL) and higher levels (HL)
- Students are assessed both externally and internally
- Students at SL and HL undertake a common core syllabus and a common internal assessment (IA) scheme.
- While there are core skills and activities common to both SL and HL, students at HL are required to study some topics in greater depth, to study additional topics and to study extension material of a more demanding nature in the options.
- A practical approach to the course delivery is emphasised through the interdisciplinary group 4 project and a mixture of both short-term and long-term experiments and investigations.
- Student work is internally assessed by the teacher and externally moderated by the IB.
JOHNSON IB ALUMNI
|1||BALWANTH REDDY||UNIVERSITY OF SYDNEY, AUSTRALIA|
|2||ABHISHEK .A||THE UNIVERSITY OF MANCHESTER, UK|
|3||ALKA PATURI||UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, DAVIS, US|
|4||SABAREESH NIKHIL||INDIAN INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY, BOMBAY|
|5||SHRUTHI RAY||SRM UNIVERSITY, CHENNAI|
|6||SANDEEP REDDY||INDIAN INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY, VARANASI|
|7||SHIVA KARAN||INDIAN INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY, HYDERABAD|
|8||KARTHIK BALAJI||SRM UNIVERSITY , CHENNAI|
|9||VIKRAM RATHORE||SYMBIOSIS INTERNATIONAL UNIVERSITY, PUNE|
|10||ABHINAV JONNADA||MANIPAL UNIVERSITY, KARNATAKA|
|11||SRINVASA ADITYA MEDIKONDA||SREENIDHI INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY, HYDERABAD|
|12||M. RAHUL KUMAR REDDY||MANIPAL UNIVERSITY, KARNATAKA|
|13||JATIN BHARADWAJ||ANURAG GROUP OF EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTION, HYDERABAD|
|14||RAMESH SAI VITHALA||SREENIDHI INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY, HYDERABAD|
|15||MOHITH SRUJAN TEJ BOYAPATI||CHRIST UNIVERSITY, BENGALURU|
|16||ROHIT PILLIGUNDLA||SHIV NADAR UNIVERSITY, NOIDA|
|17||MAYANK GANDHI||MANIPAL INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY, KARNATAKA|
|18||VUNNAVA BALAJI||SHIV NADAR UNIVERSITY, NOIDA|
|19||NAVJYOTH KUMAR||DSK SUPINFOCOM, PUNE|
|20||G.ANURAG REDDY||DSK International Campus, PUNE|
|21||C.SAI DHEERAJ KOUNDINYA||WOXEN SCHOOL OF DESIGN, MEDAK|
|22||SHAHZAAD ALI SIKKANDER CHACKU||SIMON FRASER UNIVERSITY, CANADA|
|23||M DEVA SURYA VIVEK||ASHOKA UNIVERSITY, DELHI|
Engineering is the application of mathematics, empirical evidence and scientific, economic, social, and practical knowledge in order to invent, innovate, design, build, maintain, research, and improve structures, machines, tools, systems, components, materials, processes and organizations. Engineers apply mathematics and sciences such as physics to find suitable solutions to problems or to make improvements to the status quo. More than ever, engineers are now required to have knowledge of relevant sciences for their design projects. As a result, they keep on learning new material throughout their career.
The discipline of engineering is extremely broad, and encompasses a range of more specialized fields of engineering, each with a more specific emphasis on particular areas of applied science, technology and types of application.
If multiple options exist, engineers weigh different design choices on their merits and choose the solution that best matches the requirements. The crucial and unique task of the engineer is to identify, understand, and interpret the constraints on a design in order to produce a successful result. It is usually not enough to build a technically successful product; it must also meet further requirements.