2019/20 JAMB CLASSROOM/JAMB LESSON/FOR JAMB STUDENTS

WE’RE PLEASED TO PRESENT TO YOU THE UPDATED 2019 JAMB SYLLABUS FOR INTENDING CANDIDATES OF THE 2019 UTME. THE JAMB SYLLABUS IS AN OFFICIAL DOCUMENT OR MATERIAL THAT CONTAINS A DETAILED INFORMATION AND GUIDE ON THE AREAS OR TOPICS YOU ARE EXPECTED TO COVER ON A PARTICULAR SUBJECT FOR YOUR UTME. THE QUESTIONS YOU ARE TO ANSWER ON THE EXAMINATION DAY WILL BE DRAWN FROM THESE AREAS OR TOPICS.

WHICH WILL BE IN OUR ONLINE JAMB LESSON

 

Biology Syllabus from JAMB

The aim of the 2019 JAMB Biology Syllabus for Unified Tertiary Matriculation Examination (UTME), is to prepare the candidates for the Board’s examination. It is designed to test their achievement of the course objectives, which are to:

1. demonstrate sufficient knowledge of the concepts of the diversity interdependence and unity of life;
2. account for continuity of life through reorganization, inheritance and evolution;
3. apply biological principles and concepts to everyday life, especially to matters affecting living things, individual, society, the environment, community health and the economy.

A: VARIETY OF ORGANISMS

1. Living organisms:

Topics:

a. Characteristics
b. Cell structure and functions of cell Components
c. Level of organization
i. Cell e.g. euglena and paramecium,
ii. Tissue, e.g. epithelial tissues and hydra
iii. Organ, e.g. onion bulb
iv. Systems, e.g. reproductive, digestive and excretory
v. Organisms e.g. Chlamydomonas

Objectives:

Candidates should be able to:
i. differentiate between the characteristics of living and non-living things.
ii. identify the structures of plants and animal cells.
iii. analyse the functions of the components of plants and animal cells.
iv. compare and contrast the structure of plant and animal cells.
v. trace the levels of organization among organisms in their logical sequence in relation to the five level of organization of living organisms.

CLICK HERE TO READ MORE  JAMB NOVEL DETAILS TO USED FOR 2019

2. Evolution among the following:

Topics

a. Monera (prokaryotes), e.g. bacteria and blue green algae.
b. Protista (protozoans and protophyta),
e.g. Amoeba, Euglena and Paramecium
c. Fungi, e.g. mushroom and Rhizopus.
d. Plantae (plants)
i. Thallophyta (e.g. Spirogyra)
ii. Bryophyta (mosses and liveworts) e.g. Brachmenium and Merchantia.
iii. Pteridophyta (ferns) e.g. Dryopteris.
iv. Spermatophyta (Gymnospermae and Angiospermae)
– Gymnosperms e.g. Cycads and conifers.
– Angiosperms (monocots, e.g. maize; dicots, e.g. water leaf)
e. Animalia (animals)
i. Invertebrates
– coelenterate (e.g. Hydra)
– Platyhelminthes (flatworms) e.g. Taenia
– Nematoda (roundworms)
– Annelida (e.g. earthworm)
– Arthropoda e.g. mosquito, cockroach, housefly, bee, butterfly
– Mollusca (e.g. snails)
ii. Multicellular animals (vertebrates)
– pisces (cartilaginous and bony fish)
– Amphibia (e.g. toads and frogs)
– Reptilia (e.g. lizards, snakes and turtles)
– Aves (birds)
– Mammalia (mammals)

Etc

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