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Background: The purpose of this study is to determine the psychology differences among pharmacy students in India, as well as their influence. High-level government policymakers are also accountable. Ultimately, quality is harmed in a variety of ways.
Methodology: The inquiry began with a process that included selecting 100 respondents from various universities (private, semi-government, and government) and collecting data on teaching quality, ongoing education system monopoly, multimedia influence, and eventually student academic results. Meta data was gathered on various parameters from JU, TU, KKU, LPU, DSU, and UTU via personal contacts, documents, and the PCI portal's mandatory disclosure file. Students' psychological effects were indexed according to their grade, which was evaluated based on a variety of parameters.
Result & Discussion: The most prominent components, such as commercialization, low-graded education, and multimedia addictions, were extracted for further investigation from that gradation factorial. Based on the same, a comparison research was conducted between data from public and private universities, revealing a clear figure of Pearson correlation of JU-LPU, JU-DSU, and JU-UTU diverged from JU-TU on the extracted key components. Aside from that, a multiple linear regression analysis was conducted amongst all government universities – JU, TU, and KKU (abroad) – to reflect positive linearity on commercialization data. One-way ANOVA study of the economic worldwide effects of JU, LPU, and UTU through the percent of students recruited through university campus interviews to MNC.
Conclusion: This psychological shift is influencing not just the quality of our pharmacies, but also the whole economy and generational interest, with all worldwide specialists yearning for the finest from India. The cause for this is India's policymakers' dilution of the educational system.