Updated on 25.12.2016.
a) It is associated with increased risk of heart attacks
b) About 1 billion people are affected
c) It is associated with increased risk of depression
d) Its daily requirement above the age of 71 years is 600 IU
e) It is associated with muscle weakness and joint pain
a) Father – 75% in male child
b) Maternal Grandfather – 25%
c) Mother – 50%
d) Maternal Grandmother – 100%
e) Paternal Grandmother – 15% in female child
The potential impact of the reversal of ‘one child policy’ in China
On the 29th October 2015, after 36 years since the implementation of ‘one child policy’, China has declared that the policy would be reversed for its citizens. Couples would be allowed to have up to two children. It would affect about 90 million Chinese families, but how many of them would contemplate to have a second child is uncertain. Ethnic minorities, rural families, and couples that were both only child themselves were already exempt from the one child policy existing rule. When the policy was relaxed in 2013 so that couples in whom one parent was an only child could have a second baby, only about 14% of the eligible 11 million couples showed their interests. The response was poorer in wealthy urban areas.1, 2 People in China have been used to a culture of one child for so many years that, psychologically, it would not be easy for them to change their mind-set to have more than one child. The present generations of couples in the reproductive age group have grown up with the concept of one child per family as ‘normal’ or ‘usual’. In addition, some couples consider having more than one child as too expensive to afford. Only time will tell how many of the eligible couples would contemplate to have a second child. While the actual increase in the number of deliveries of a second baby is uncertain, it is likely to be greater than what it is at present. It is more than likely to have substantial quantitative and qualitative impact on the health and social services, demography, social structures and relations, businesses, economy etc.
Scabit60. “Common traits of highly intelligent people”
Select the single best answer (SBA)
Scabit 69. A load of 100 kg is suspended from two slings with an internal angle of 120° between the slings at the anchor point. What would the load on each sling be?
a) 100 kg
b) 50 kg
c) 54 kg
d) 71 kg
e) 45 kg
Select the single best answer
Scabit 62. Which of the following is a mineral?
GKabit 16. A candidate went to attend an interview for an executive post in a multinational company. The interview panel told him that they wanted somebody who would be able to solve complex problems quickly. Then he was given a piece of paper with a mathematical puzzle and was asked to solve it within 3 minutes. He solved the puzzle within 3 minutes and was offered the job.
Could you solve the puzzle? It should not take more than 3 minutes for somebody good in mathematics.
Q. How would you prove that the left side is equal to 3?
3 + 3 – 3 ÷ 3 × 3 × 3 ÷ 3 – 3 + 3 + 3 = 3
Select the Single Best Answer (SBA)
Scabit41. Humans have the same number of chromosomes as
d) All of the above
e) None of the above
So many Astrophysicists became Professors or renowned worldwide by publishing their astonishing theories regarding “Blackholes”. There has been never ending arguments regarding the different characteristics of “Blackholes”. Now Stephen Hawking has sent the concept of “Blackholes” to “Blackholes”. Now it has become “Greyholes”.
Human cloning is on the verge of emerging as a feasible practicality in the future. It is no longer a thrilling wisdom of science fiction.
Sun rising or setting?
Or the Earth moving from the West to the East?
The significance of the shape of the pyramid is debated, but many scholars believe that the pyramids represent rays of the sun as seen coming down from behind a cloud. In mortuary temples, there are references to the soul of the king ascending along the ramp of the sun’s rays to the sun god himself.
It is possible that the shape of the pyramid was inspired by the shape of the mountain and it might have been considered that it would be easy for the dead to reach the God from a height (postulate).
There are many aspects of life that takes the shape of the pyramid when the relevant data are arranged. Whether that has anything to do with the concept regarding the shape of the pyramid is unknown.
The world population (>7 Billion, 2014), when arranged according to age groups e.g. 0-19 years, 20-39 years etc forms the shape of the pyramid.
Congratulations to the successful candidates who have benefited by reading this article.
Are you planning to appear in the Madhyamik Pariksha (West Bengal)? Do you want to prepare well? If you want to do better these guidance and tips would help you.
The Madhyamik Pariksha would be the biggest and most important examination you face at this stage of your life. The result would decide how your future career and life would be. Whether you do well or badly in this examination would change your life permanently for the better or worse. It is better to act responsibly now and grab every opportunity to do well in the examination, rather than repenting the rest of your life for not doing so, as millions of people have been doing. If you pass with a poor mark you would not be able to change that ever as you would not get another chance to improve your marks. You need to do well to get admission in good institutions for further studies in your chosen subjects. If you fail to do so that would affect the rest of your life permanently.
Every year billions of candidates all over the world appear in various examinations. Some do that to progress through their academic career and achieve qualifications, ranging from primary to postgraduate. The others appear in competitive examinations to get a chance to be admitted in professional or educational courses, to get a job etc. In competitive examinations, the candidates are ranked according to their performance (marks obtained) and only the top few get a chance to fulfill their wisdom (professional or educational courses, jobs etc). While the “non-competitive” examinations to progress through academic career and achieve qualifications have a qualifying or pass mark, in a real sense, these are not “non-competitive” as the marks or grades obtained would have a significant impact on the subsequent career opportunities. For example, entry into some of the professional or educational courses are based on the marks or grades obtained in previous examinations (such as the MBBS / MBChB courses in the UK). For the others a minimum marks or grades obtained in previous examinations are required to be eligible to get entry into those courses besides being successful in the respective competitive examinations (such as the MBBS / BDS / BE courses in India). Therefore, it is imperative that an organised, structured and efficient approach to prepare for the examinations is developed from the early stage of life.
If you get a Gold medal at any stage in your career
you would be a “Gold Medalist” throughout your life!
This article provides the candidates appearing in the Madhyamik Pariksha, with the techniques of preparing comprehensive and efficient lists of suggestive important topics on all subjects, that are most relevant to their examination, to improve their performance and achieve Success in the examination.
These techniques provide the candidates with a comprehensive list of topics covering the whole syllabus that would help them using their reading or preparation time more efficiently and thereby, maximise their chances of achieving higher marks in the examination. This is in contrast to a short or small list of suggestions of “hot topics” that is speculative and would more likely lead the candidates to disaster in the examination as most speculative actions do. Remember, “hot topics” are like “hot air” above the oven that disappears very quickly, and in case you are unlucky you might burn your hand if you try to grasp it.
In addition to the techniques of preparing a comprehensive and efficient list of suggestions, the techniques of “How to prepare for the Madhyamik Pariksha” and “Tips on the Answering Strategies for the Madhyamik Pariksha” have also been included here for the benefit of the candidates. These techniques have been used successfully over the years to increase the efficiency of the preparation for the examination and achieve higher marks. The candidates would definitely improve their performance in the examination if they could implement these techniques appropriately. By following these techniques they would have an edge over the other candidates taking the examination.
These guidance and tips on the “Madhyamik Pariksha, West Bengal – India: The Secrets of Preparation, Suggestions and achieving Success” include:
1. What is tested in an examination and how you could improve your efficiency (marks per hour of preparation)?
2. The secrets of success in the Madhyamik Pariksha, West Bengal, India.
3. How to score higher marks in the Madhyamik Pariksha, West Bengal,India?
4. How to prepare really useful suggestions for the Madhyamik Pariksha, West Bengal, India?
5. What are the advantages of the techniques discussed here for the Madhyamik Pariksha, West Bengal,India?
6. How to use the suggestions for the Madhyamik Pariksha, West Bengal, India?
7. How to use the time available before the Madhyamik Pariksha, West Bengal, India more efficiently?
8. How to prepare well for the Madhyamik Pariksha, West Bengal, India?
9. Tips on the Answering Strategies for the Madhyamik Pariksha, West Bengal, India.
10. Why other candidates’ marks in the Madhyamik Pariksha, West Bengal, India are important to you?
Best Examination Tips – Madhyamik Pariksha,
West Bengal – India:
The Secrets of Preparation, Suggestions and achieving Success
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