MAH CET question paper breakup in detail and some tips to crack.
The paper consists of 200 questions and mainly divided into three sections
1) Verbal Ability / Reasoning consists of 50 questions
a) English Comprehension : 15 questions
TIPS: Never leave the antonyms and synonyms questions of passages
Never go through the entire passage word to word .
Just catch the keyword in Question and scan through passage for the keyword and then read the sentence carefully.
b) English Usage : 10 Questions , mostly on finding/spotting the errors in sentence
Tips : Pretty simple just check your grammetical skills and improve ..... Solve as many questions as you can . Download the pdf from here for practice
c) English Proficiency : 25 Questions
a) 15 questions : May be questions on verbal analogies or Idioms and phrases questions .
Tips : Solve as many as questions as you can .
b) 10 questions : Pretty simple " FILL IN THE BLANKS"
TIPS: Solve the verbal abilty quiz given on the site . Follow the link Verbal Ability
Banal : repeated too often; overfamiliar through overuse;
Corruption is banal or common now a days.
Personality of the day
Aruna Jayanthi – CEO, Capgemini India “A manager’s or a leader’s success will not depend on her knowledge, skills and capability but on how she can build the best team and get the best [from] the environment and people around her.” Working hard, working passionately and striving to bring excellence to the job are the three mantras by which Aruna Jayanthi has managed to twist and re-shape the rules and break the ever-formidable glass ceiling. The suave and sophisticated CEO of Capgemini India has led her company to new heights since overtaking the leadership mantle and has managed to grab the 3rd position for herself in Fortune India‟s list of 50 Most Powerful Women in Business in 2012. As a leader, Jayanthi places great importance on human intervention & formal relationships at the workplace and believes that constructive and proactive communication can bring out the best in people. Jayanthi is an alumnus of Narsee Monjee Institute of Management Studies. Having a Masters in Finance, she wanted to pursue a career in Banking and Finance but a campus offer from Tata Consultancy Services (TCS) changed her mind and she got into IT. She considers her 10 years at TCS as one of the most enlightening periods of her lives. Jayanthi later joined Ernst & Young‟s (E&Y) consulting unit just before it was sold to Capgemini and the year 2000 onwards was part of the core team responsible for setting up the French company‟s offshore business in India. Jayanthi eagerly grabbed every opportunity that came her way and gradually moved up the ranks to become the Global Delivery Officer for Capgemini Outsourcing in 2007 wherein she was instrumental in improving the quality, productivity and profitability of the company‟s outsourcing operations worldwide. She has travelled extensively meeting customers and has a natural flair for understanding the pulse of customer expectations and market directions. In recognition of her efforts for the company, she was made the CEO in January 2011. Under Jayanthi‟s leadership, Capgemini India‟s profits and returns have been impressive and have been constantly surpassing expectations. A self-confessed workaholic (she reaches home every day by 7.30 pm and gets back to work at 10 pm, answering e-mails and phone calls till half past midnight), her efforts are paying off as the company plans to increase its‟ workforce in India and is expanding into newer areas like mobility services. Jayanthi spends 25% of her time in leadership initiatives and believes that it is the job of the management to make the workplace exciting (& the work challenging) for employees. A firm believer in the notion that “work is no longer about following a 9-to-5 schedule”, she says that 10 years from now; organizational structure as we know today will no longer be relevant. Capgemini employees view her as a walking history of the French company‟s evolution in India. To de-stress, Jayanthi turns to music (especially learning to play the piano) and spends time with her young daughter.
How to score in english/verbal reasoning in MAH-CET
The 50 marks of CET English are approximately divided as: You needed 182 marks out of 240 to get admitted to JBIMS last year. Since English is an easy section, it has to yield the highest score. Hence, if you are a JBIMS aspirant, you should target 42 marks out of 50 in CET English.
Let us look closely at the question types in the English section:
Reading comprehension: Since 2005, CET reading comprehension comprises of a page long passage followed by 15 questions! This unusual pattern is justified, as only nine of these questions test your comprehension of the passage. The remaining six questions quiz you on the synonyms/ antonyms of specific words found in the passage. Since you know the context in which those words were used, guessing the correct response is not too difficult........
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