PAPER-ISignature and Name of Invigilator1. (Signature) __________________________ OMR Sheet No. : ............................................ (Name) ____________________________ (To be filled by the Candidate)2. (Signature) __________________________ Roll No. (Name) ____________________________ (In figures as per admission card) Roll No.________________________________ J 00 1 1 Test Booklet Code X (In words)Time : 1 1/4 hours] [Maximum Marks : 100Number of Pages in this Booklet : 20 Number of Questions in this Booklet : 60 Instructions for the Candidates ¯Ö¸üßõÖÖÙ£ÖµÖÖë Ûêú ×»Ö‹ ×®Ö¤ìü¿Ö1. Write your roll number in the space provided on the top of 1. ¯ÖÆü»Öê ¯ÖéÂšü Ûêú ‰ú¯Ö¸ü ×®ÖµÖŸÖ Ã£ÖÖ®Ö ¯Ö¸ü †¯Ö®ÖÖ ¸üÖê»Ö ®Ö´²Ö¸ü ×»Ö×ÜÖ‹ … this page. 2. ‡ÃÖ ¯ÖÏ¿®Ö-¯Ö¡Ö ´Öë ÃÖÖšü (60) ²ÖÆãü×¾ÖÛú»¯ÖßµÖ ¯ÖÏ¿®Ö Æïü, ×•Ö®Ö´Öë ÃÖê ˆ´´Öß¤ü¾ÖÖ¸ü2. This paper consists of sixty (60) multiple-choice type of ÛúÖê ×ÛúÃÖß ³Öß ¯Ö“ÖÖÃÖ (50) ¯ÖÏ¿®Ö ÛúÖ ˆ¢Ö¸ü ¤êü®ÖÖ ÆüÖêÝÖÖ … ˆ´´Öß¤ü¾ÖÖ¸ü «üÖ¸üÖ questions, out of which the candidate would be required to ¯Ö“ÖÖÃÖ ÃÖê †×¬ÖÛú ¯ÖÏ¿®ÖÖë ÛúÖ ˆ¢Ö¸ü ¤êü®Öê ¯Ö¸ü ˆ´´Öß¤ü¾ÖÖ¸ü «üÖ¸üÖ ×¤üµÖê ÝÖµÖê ¯ÖÏ£Ö´Ö answer any fifty (50) questions. In the event of the candidate ¯Ö“ÖÖÃÖ ¯ÖÏ¿®ÖÖë ÛúÖ ´Öæ»µÖÖÓÛú®Ö ×ÛúµÖÖ •ÖÖµÖêÝÖÖ … attempting more than fifty questions, the first fifty questions 3. ¯Ö¸üßõÖÖ ¯ÖÏÖ¸ü´³Ö ÆüÖê®Öê ¯Ö¸ü, ¯ÖÏ¿®Ö-¯Öã×ÃŸÖÛúÖ †Ö¯ÖÛúÖê ¤êü ¤üß •ÖÖµÖêÝÖß … ¯ÖÆü»Öê attempted by the Candidate would be evaluated. ¯ÖÖÑ“Ö ×´Ö®Ö™ü †Ö¯ÖÛúÖê ¯ÖÏ¿®Ö-¯Öã×ÃŸÖÛúÖ ÜÖÖê»Ö®Öê ŸÖ£ÖÖ ˆÃÖÛúß ×®Ö´®Ö×»Ö×ÜÖŸÖ3. At the commencement of examination, the question booklet •ÖÖÑ“Ö Ûêú ×»Ö‹ ×¤üµÖê •ÖÖµÖëÝÖê, ×•ÖÃÖÛúß •ÖÖÑ“Ö †Ö¯ÖÛúÖê †¾Ö¿µÖ Ûú¸ü®Öß Æîü : will be given to you. In the first 5 minutes, you are requested (i) ¯ÖÏ¿®Ö-¯Öã×ÃŸÖÛúÖ ÜÖÖê»Ö®Öê Ûêú ×»Ö‹ ˆÃÖÛêú Ûú¾Ö¸ü ¯Öê•Ö ¯Ö¸ü »ÖÝÖß ÛúÖÝÖ•Ö to open the booklet and compulsorily examine it as below : Ûúß ÃÖß»Ö ÛúÖê ±úÖ›Ìü »Öë … ÜÖã»Öß Æãü‡Ô µÖÖ ×²Ö®ÖÖ Ã™üßÛú¸ü-ÃÖß»Ö Ûúß (i) To have access to the Question Booklet, tear off the paper ¯Öã×ÃŸÖÛúÖ Ã¾ÖßÛúÖ¸ü ®Ö Ûú¸ëü … seal on the edge of this cover page. Do not accept a booklet (ii) Ûú¾Ö¸ü ¯ÖéÂšü ¯Ö¸ü ”û¯Öê ×®Ö¤ìü¿ÖÖ®ÖãÃÖÖ¸ü ¯ÖÏ¿®Ö-¯Öã×ÃŸÖÛúÖ Ûêú ¯ÖéÂšü ŸÖ£ÖÖ ¯ÖÏ¿®ÖÖë without sticker-seal and do not accept an open booklet. Ûúß ÃÖÓÜµÖÖ ÛúÖê †“”ûß ŸÖ¸üÆü “ÖîÛú Ûú¸ü »Öë ×Ûú µÖê ¯Öæ¸êü Æïü … ¤üÖêÂÖ¯ÖæÞÖÔ (ii) Tally the number of pages and number of questions in ¯Öã×ÃŸÖÛúÖ ×•Ö®Ö´Öë ¯ÖéÂšü/¯ÖÏ¿®Ö Ûú´Ö ÆüÖë µÖÖ ¤ãü²ÖÖ¸üÖ †Ö ÝÖµÖê ÆüÖë µÖÖ ÃÖß×¸üµÖ»Ö the booklet with the information printed on the cover ´Öë ®Ö ÆüÖë †£ÖÖÔŸÖ ×ÛúÃÖß ³Öß ¯ÖÏÛúÖ¸ü Ûúß ¡Öã×™ü¯ÖæÞÖÔ ¯Öã×ÃŸÖÛúÖ Ã¾ÖßÛúÖ¸ü ®Ö page. Faulty booklets due to pages/questions missing Ûú¸ëü ŸÖ£ÖÖ ˆÃÖß ÃÖ´ÖµÖ ˆÃÖê »ÖÖî™üÖÛú¸ü ˆÃÖÛêú Ã£ÖÖ®Ö ¯Ö¸ü ¤æüÃÖ¸üß ÃÖÆüß or duplicate or not in serial order or any other ¯ÖÏ¿®Ö-¯Öã×ÃŸÖÛúÖ »Öê »Öë … ‡ÃÖÛêú ×»Ö‹ †Ö¯ÖÛúÖê ¯ÖÖÑ“Ö ×´Ö®Ö™ü ×¤üµÖê discrepancy should be got replaced immediately by a •ÖÖµÖëÝÖê … ˆÃÖÛêú ²ÖÖ¤ü ®Ö ŸÖÖê †Ö¯ÖÛúß ¯ÖÏ¿®Ö-¯Öã×ÃŸÖÛúÖ ¾ÖÖ¯ÖÃÖ »Öß •ÖÖµÖêÝÖß correct booklet from the invigilator within the period of 5 minutes. Afterwards, neither the Question Booklet †Öî¸ü ®Ö Æüß †Ö¯ÖÛúÖê †×ŸÖ×¸üŒŸÖ ÃÖ´ÖµÖ ×¤üµÖÖ •ÖÖµÖêÝÖÖ … will be replaced nor any extra time will be given. (iii) ‡ÃÖ •ÖÖÑ“Ö Ûêú ²ÖÖ¤ü ¯ÖÏ¿®Ö-¯Öã×ÃŸÖÛúÖ ÛúÖ ÛúÖê›ü OMR ¯Ö¡ÖÛú ¯Ö¸ü †Ó×ÛúŸÖ (iii) After this verification is over, the Test Booklet Code Ûú¸ëü †Öî¸ü OMR ¯Ö¡ÖÛú Ûúß ÛÎú´Ö ÃÖÓÜµÖÖ ‡ÃÖ ¯ÖÏ¿®Ö-¯Öã×ÃŸÖÛúÖ ¯Ö¸ü should be entered in the OMR Sheet and the OMR Sheet †Ó×ÛúŸÖ Ûú¸ü ¤ëü … Number should be entered on this Test Booklet. 4. ¯ÖÏŸµÖêÛú ¯ÖÏ¿®Ö Ûêú ×»Ö‹ “ÖÖ¸ü ˆ¢Ö¸ü ×¾ÖÛú»¯Ö (A), (B), (C) ŸÖ£ÖÖ (D) ×¤üµÖê4. Each item has four alternative responses marked (A), (B), (C) ÝÖµÖê Æïü … †Ö¯ÖÛúÖê ÃÖÆüß ˆ¢Ö¸ü Ûêú ¤üß‘ÖÔ¾Öé¢Ö ÛúÖê ¯Öê®Ö ÃÖê ³Ö¸üÛú¸ü ÛúÖ»ÖÖ Ûú¸ü®ÖÖ and (D). You have to darken the oval as indicated below on the Æîü •ÖîÃÖÖ ×Ûú ®Öß“Öê ×¤üÜÖÖµÖÖ ÝÖµÖÖ Æîü … correct response against each item. ˆ¤üÖÆü¸üÞÖ : A B C D Example : A B C D •Ö²Ö×Ûú (C) ÃÖÆüß ˆ¢Ö¸ü Æîü … where (C) is the correct response. 5. ¯ÖÏ¿®Ö-¯Ö¡Ö I †Öî¸ü ¯ÖÏ¿®Ö-¯Ö¡Ö II Ûêú ×»Ö‹ ‹Ûú Æüß ˆ¢Ö¸ü ¯Ö¡ÖÛú Æîü •ÖÖê ‡ÃÖ ¯ÖÏ¿®Ö5. Your responses to the items are to be indicated in the Answer ¯Öã×ÃŸÖÛúÖ Ûêú †®¤ü¸ü ×¤üµÖÖ ÝÖµÖÖ Æîü … ¯ÖÏ¿®ÖÖë Ûêú ˆ¢Ö¸ü Ûêú¾Ö»Ö ˆ¢Ö¸ü-¯Ö¡ÖÛú ¯Ö¸ü Sheet given inside this Booklet, which is common for Æüß †Ó×ÛúŸÖ Ûú¸ü®Öê Æïü … µÖ×¤ü †Ö¯Ö ˆ¢Ö¸ü ¯Ö¡ÖÛú ¯Ö¸ü ×¤üµÖê ÝÖµÖê ¤üß‘ÖÔ¾Öé¢Ö Ûêú Paper I and Paper II. If you mark at any place other than in †»ÖÖ¾ÖÖ ×ÛúÃÖß †®µÖ Ã£ÖÖ®Ö ¯Ö¸ü ˆ¢Ö¸ü ×“ÖÅ®ÖÖÓ×ÛúŸÖ Ûú¸ŸÖêü Æïü, ŸÖÖê ˆÃÖÛúÖ the ovals in the Answer Sheet, it will not be evaluated. ´Öæ»µÖÖÓÛú®Ö ®ÖÆüà ÆüÖêÝÖÖ …6. Read instructions given inside carefully. 6. †®¤ü¸ü ×¤üµÖê ÝÖµÖê ×®Ö¤ìü¿ÖÖë ÛúÖê ¬µÖÖ®Ö¯Öæ¾ÖÔÛú ¯ÖœÌëü …7. Rough Work is to be done in the end of this booklet. 7. Ûú““ÖÖ ÛúÖ´Ö (Rough Work) ‡ÃÖ ¯Öã×ÃŸÖÛúÖ Ûêú †×®ŸÖ´Ö ¯ÖéÂšü ¯Ö¸ü Ûú¸ëü …8. If you write your Name, Roll Number, Phone Number or put 8. µÖ×¤ü †Ö¯Ö ˆ¢Ö¸ü-¯Öã×ÃŸÖÛúÖ ¯Ö¸ü ×®ÖµÖŸÖ Ã£ÖÖ®Ö Ûêú †»ÖÖ¾ÖÖ †¯Ö®ÖÖ ®ÖÖ´Ö, ¸üÖê»Ö any mark on any part of the Answer Sheet, except for the ®Ö´²Ö¸ü, ±úÖê®Ö ®Ö´²Ö¸ü µÖÖ ÛúÖê‡Ô ³Öß ‹êÃÖÖ ×“ÖÅ®Ö ×•ÖÃÖÃÖê †Ö¯ÖÛúß ¯ÖÆü“ÖÖ®Ö ÆüÖê space allotted for the relevant entries, which may disclose ÃÖÛêú, †Ó×ÛúŸÖ Ûú¸üŸÖê Æïü †£Ö¾ÖÖ †³Ö¦ü ³ÖÖÂÖÖ ÛúÖ ¯ÖÏµÖÖêÝÖ Ûú¸üŸÖê Æïü, µÖÖ ÛúÖê‡Ô your identity, or use abusive language or employ any other †®µÖ †®Öã×“ÖŸÖ ÃÖÖ¬Ö®Ö ÛúÖ ¯ÖÏµÖÖêÝÖ Ûú¸üŸÖê Æïü, ŸÖÖê ¯Ö¸üßõÖÖ Ûêú ×»ÖµÖê †µÖÖêÝµÖ unfair means, you will render yourself liable to disqualification. ‘ÖÖê×ÂÖŸÖ ×ÛúµÖê •ÖÖ ÃÖÛúŸÖê Æïü …9. You have to return the test question booklet and OMR Answer 9. †Ö¯ÖÛúÖê ¯Ö¸üßõÖÖ ÃÖ´ÖÖ¯ŸÖ ÆüÖê®Öê ¯Ö¸ü ¯ÖÏ¿®Ö-¯Öã×ÃŸÖÛúÖ ‹¾ÖÓ OMR ˆ¢Ö¸ü-¯Ö¡ÖÛú sheet to the invigilators at the end of the examination ×®Ö¸üßõÖÛú ´ÖÆüÖê¤üµÖ ÛúÖê »ÖÖî™üÖ®ÖÖ †Ö¾Ö¿µÖÛú Æîü †Öî¸ü ¯Ö¸üßõÖÖ ÃÖ´ÖÖ×¯ŸÖ Ûêú ²ÖÖ¤ü compulsorily and must not carry it with you outside the ˆÃÖê †¯Ö®Öê ÃÖÖ£Ö ¯Ö¸üßõÖÖ ³Ö¾Ö®Ö ÃÖê ²ÖÖÆü¸ü ®Ö »ÖêÛú¸ü •ÖÖµÖë … Examination Hall. 10. Ûêú¾Ö»Ö ®Öß»Öê/ÛúÖ»Öê ²ÖÖ»Ö ¯¾ÖÖ‡Õ™ü ¯Öê®Ö ÛúÖ Æüß ‡ÃŸÖê´ÖÖ»Ö Ûú¸ëü …10. Use only Blue/Black Ball point pen. 11. ×ÛúÃÖß ³Öß ¯ÖÏÛúÖ¸ü ÛúÖ ÃÖÓÝÖÞÖÛú (Ûîú»ÖÛãú»Öê™ü¸ü) µÖÖ »ÖÖÝÖ ™êü²Ö»Ö †Ö×¤ü ÛúÖ11. Use of any calculator or log table etc., is prohibited. ¯ÖÏµÖÖêÝÖ ¾ÖÙ•ÖŸÖ Æîü …12. There is no negative marks for incorrect answers. 12. ÝÖ»ÖŸÖ ˆ¢Ö¸üÖë Ûêú ×»Ö‹ ÛúÖê‡Ô †ÓÛú ÛúÖ™êü ®ÖÆüà •ÖÖ‹ÑÝÖê …X-00 P.T.O.
FOR OFFICE USE ONLY Marks Obtained Obtained Question Obtained Obtained Question Number Question Number Number Marks Marks Marks 1 21 41 2 22 42 3 23 43 4 24 44 5 25 45 6 26 46 7 27 47 8 28 48 9 29 49 10 30 50 11 31 51 12 32 52 13 33 53 14 34 54 15 35 55 16 36 56 17 37 57 18 38 58 19 39 59 20 40 60 Total Marks Obtained (in words) ........................................... (in figures) .......................................... Signature & Name of the Coordinator ................................... (Evaluation) Date .........................X-00 2
Paper – I ¯ÖÏ¿−Ö¯Ö¡Ö – INote : • This paper contains Sixty (60) multiple choice questions, each question carrying two (2) marks. • Candidate is expected to answer any Fifty (50) questions. • In case more than 50 questions are attempted, only the first 50 questions will be evaluated.−ÖÖê™ü : • ‡ÃÖ ¯ÖÏ¿−Ö¯Ö¡Ö ´Öë ÃÖÖšü (60) ²ÖÆãü×¾Öú»¯ÖßµÖ ¯ÖÏ¿−Ö Æïü … ¯ÖÏŸµÖêú ¯ÖÏ¿−Ö êú ¤üÖê (2) †Óú Æïü … • †³µÖ£Öá úÖê úÖê‡Ô ³Öß ¯Ö“ÖÖÃÖ (50) ¯ÖÏ¿−ÖÖë êú ˆ¢Ö¸ü ¤êü−Öê Æïü … • µÖ×¤ü ¯Ö“ÖÖÃÖ (50) ÃÖê †×¬Öú ¯ÖÏ¿−ÖÖë êú ˆ¢Ö¸ü ×¤üµÖê ŸÖÖê ¯ÖÏ£Ö´Ö ¯Ö“ÖÖÃÖ (50) ¯ÖÏ¿−Ö Æüß •ÖÖÑ“Öê •ÖÖµÖëÖê …1. In mass communication, selective 1. •Ö−Ö ÃÖÓ“ÖÖ¸ü ´Öë, “ÖµÖ−ÖÖŸ´Öú †¾Ö²ÖÖê¬Ö−Ö ¯ÖÏÖ¯Öú úß perception is dependent on the ______ ¯Ö¸ü ×−Ö³ÖÔ¸ü ú¸üŸÖÖ Æîü … receiver’s (A) ×−Ö¯ÖãÖŸÖÖ (A) competence (B) pre-disposition (B) ¯ÖÏ¾ÖÖŸÖÖ (C) receptivity (C) ÖÏÆüÖ¿Öß»ÖŸÖÖ (D) ethnicity (D) −Öé•ÖÖŸÖßµÖŸÖÖ2. Determine the relationship between 2. ¿Ö²¤üÖë êú µÖã´Ö, †Ó¿Ö : Æü¸ü êú ²Öß“Ö ÃÖ´²Ö−¬Ö ×−Ö¬ÖÖÔ×¸üŸÖ the pair of words NUMERATOR : ú¸ëü †Öî¸ü ×±ú¸ü ×−Ö´−Ö×»Ö×ÖŸÖ ´Öë ÃÖê ¿Ö²¤üÖë êú µÖã´Ö úÖ DENOMINATOR and then select the pair of words from the following “ÖµÖ−Ö ú¸ëü ×•ÖÃÖúÖ ˆ¯ÖµÖãÔŒŸÖ •ÖîÃÖÖ ÃÖ´²Ö−¬Ö Æîü … which have a similar relationship : (A) ³ÖÖÖ (µÖÖ †Ó¿Ö) : ¤ü¿Ö´Ö»Ö¾Ö (A) fraction : decimal (B) ³ÖÖ•Öú : ³ÖÖÖ±ú»Ö (B) divisor : quotient (C) ×¿ÖÖ¸ü : ŸÖ»Ö (†£Ö¾ÖÖ ×−Ö“Ö»ÖÖ ³ÖÖÖ) (C) top : bottom (D) ³ÖÖ•µÖ : ³ÖÖ•Öú (D) dividend : divisor3. Find the wrong number in the 3. ×−Ö´−Ö×»Ö×ÖŸÖ †−ÖãÎú´Ö ´Öë Ö»ÖŸÖ ÃÖÓµÖÖ –ÖÖŸÖ ú¸ëü : sequence 125, 127, 130, 135, 142, 153, 165 125, 127, 130, 135, 142, 153, 165 (A) 130 (B) 142 (A) 130 (B) 142 (C) 153 (D) 165 (C) 153 (D) 1654. If HOBBY is coded as IOBY and 4. µÖ×¤ ÆüÖò²Ößü (HOBBY) úÖê †Ö‡†Öê²Öß (IOBY) LOBBY is coded as MOBY; then êú ºþ¯Ö ´Öë æú™ü²Ö¨ü ×úµÖÖ ÖµÖÖ Æîü †Öî¸ü »ÖÖò²Öß BOBBY is coded as (LOBBY) úÖê ´ÖÖò²Öß (MOBY) êú ºþ¯Ö ´Öë; ŸÖÖê (A) BOBY (B) COBY ²ÖÖò²Öß (BOBBY) úÖê æú™ü²Ö¨ü ×úµÖÖ Æîü (C) DOBY (D) OOBY (A) BOBY (B) COBY (C) DOBY (D) OOBY5. The letters in the first set have 5. ¯ÖÏ£Ö´Ö ÃÖ´Öã““ÖµÖ ´Öë †Ö¸üÖë úÖ ‹ú ×−ÖÛ¿“ÖŸÖ ÃÖ´²Ö−¬Ö certain relationship. On the basis of Æîü … ‡ÃÖ ÃÖ´²Ö−¬Ö êú †Ö¬ÖÖ¸ü ¯Ö¸ü ¤æüÃÖ¸êü ÃÖ´Öã““ÖµÖ êú ×»ÖµÖê this relationship, make the right ÃÖÆüß “ÖµÖ−Ö ú¸ëü : choice for the second set : K/T : 11/20 :: J/R : ? K/T : 11/20 :: J/R : ? (A) 10/8 (B) 10/18 (A) 10/8 (B) 10/18 (C) 11/19 (D) 10/19 (C) 11/19 (D) 10/19X-00 3 P.T.O.
6. If A = 5, B = 6, C = 7, D = 8 and so 6. µÖ×¤ü A = 5, B = 6, C = 7, D = 8 ‡ŸµÖÖ×¤ü Æîü, on, what do the following numbers ŸÖÖê ×−Ö´−Ö×»Ö×ÖŸÖ †Óú ×úÃÖêú ×»ÖµÖê Æïü ? stand for ? 17, 19, 20, 9, 8 17, 19, 20, 9, 8 (A) Plane (A) ÃÖ´ÖŸÖ»Ö (B) Moped (B) ´ÖÖî¯Öê›ü (‹´Ö †Öê ¯Öß ‡Ô ›üß) (C) Motor (C) ´ÖÖê™ü¸ü (D) Tonga (D) ™üÖÑÖÖ7. The price of oil is increased by 25%. 7. ŸÖê»Ö úß úß´ÖŸÖ ´Öë 25% úß ¾Öé×¨ü Æãü‡Ô Æîü … µÖ×¤ü Ö“ÖÖÔ If the expenditure is not allowed to increase, the ratio between the −ÖÆüà ²ÖœÌüÖµÖÖ •ÖÖ ÃÖúŸÖÖ Æîü, ŸÖÖê ˆ¯Ö³ÖÖêÖ ´Öë ú´Öß †Öî¸ü reduction in consumption and the ´Öæ»Ö ˆ¯Ö³ÖÖêÖ êú ²Öß“Ö †−Öã¯ÖÖŸÖ Æîü original consumption is (A) 1 : 3 (B) 1:4 (A) 1 : 3 (B) 1 : 4 (C) 1 : 5 (D) 1 : 6 (C) 1:5 (D) 1 : 68. How many 8’s are there in the 8. ×−Ö´−Ö †−ÖãÎú´Ö ´Öë ‹êÃÖê ×úŸÖ−Öê 8 êú †Óú Æïü ×•Ö−Öêú following sequence which are ¯ÖÆü»Öê 5 úÖ †Óú ÆüÖê ŸÖ£ÖÖ ²ÖÖ¤ü ´Öë 3 úÖ †Óú −Ö ÆüÖê ? preceded by 5 but not immediately followed by 3 ? 5 8 3 7 5 8 6 3 8 5 4 5 8 4 7 6 5 8 3 7 5 8 6 3 8 5 4 5 8 4 7 6 5 5 8 3 5 8 7 5 8 2 8 5 5 5 8 3 5 8 7 5 8 2 8 5 (A) 4 (B) 5 (A) 4 (B) 5 (C) 7 (D) 3 (C) 7 (D) 39. If a rectangle were called a circle, a 9. µÖ×¤ü †ÖµÖŸÖ úÖê ¾Öé¢Ö úÆüÖ •ÖÖµÖê, ¾Öé¢Ö úÖê ×²Ö−¤ãü, ×²Ö−¤ãü circle a point, a point a triangle and a úÖê ×¡Ö³Öã•Ö ŸÖ£ÖÖ ×¡Ö³Öã•Ö úÖê ¾ÖÖÔ úÆüÖ •ÖÖµÖê ŸÖÖê “ÖÎú úÖ triangle a square, the shape of a wheel is †ÖúÖ¸ü (A) Rectangle (A) †ÖµÖŸÖ ÆüÖêÖÖ … (B) Circle (B) ¾Öé¢Ö ÆüÖêÖÖ … (C) Point (C) ×²Ö−¤ãü ÆüÖêÖÖ … (D) Triangle (D) ×¡Ö³Öã•Ö ÆüÖêÖÖ …10. Which one of the following methods 10. ³ÖÖ¸üŸÖ ´Öë ±úÃÖ»ÖÖë êú ´ÖÖ−ÖúßéúŸÖ ¾ÖÖáú¸üÖ ´Öë ×¾Ö×³Ö−−Ö is best suited for mapping the ±úÃÖ»ÖÖë êú ×¾ÖŸÖ¸üÖ êú ´ÖÖ−Ö×“Ö¡ÖÖ êú ×»Ö‹ ×−Ö´−Ö ´Öë ÃÖê distribution of different crops as úÖî−Ö ÃÖß ×¾Ö×¬Ö ÃÖ¾ÖÖì×“ÖŸÖ Æîü ? provided in the standard classification of crops in India ? (A) ¯ÖÖ‡Ô ×“Ö¡Ö (A) Pie diagram (B) •Öß¾Ö ×¾ÖŸÖ¸üÖ-¾ÖÖáµÖ ŸÖú−Ößú (B) Chorochromatic technique (C) †Ö‡ÃÖÖê¯»Öî£Ö ŸÖú−Ößú (C) Isopleth technique (D) Dot method (D) ›üÖò™ü ×¾Ö×¬ÖX-00 4
11. Which one of the following does not 11. ×−Ö´−Ö ´Öë ÃÖê úÖî−Ö ÃÖÖ †ÖÑú›ÌüÖë êú ¾ÖÖáú¸üÖ úß ×¾Ö×¬Ö ´Öë come under the methods of data ÃÖÛ´´Ö×»ÖŸÖ −ÖÆüà Æîü ? classification ? (A) ÖãÖÖŸ´Öú (A) Qualitative (B) ´ÖÖ−ÖúßµÖ (B) Normative (C) Ã£ÖÖ×−Öú (C) Spatial (D) ÃÖÓµÖÖŸ´Öú (D) Quantitative12. Which one of the following is not a 12. ×−Ö´−Ö ´Öë ÃÖê úÖî−Ö ÃÖÖ †ÖÑú›ÌüÖë úÖ ÄÖÖêŸÖ −ÖÆüà Æîü ? source of data ? (A) ¯ÖÏ¿ÖÖÃÖ×−Öú ¤üÃŸÖÖ¾Öê•Ö (A) Administrative records (B) •Ö−ÖÖÖ−ÖÖ (B) Population census (C) •Öß. †Ö‡Ô. ‹ÃÖ. (C) GIS (D) Sample survey (D) −µÖÖ¤ü¿ÖÔ ÃÖ¾ÖìÖÖ13. If the statement ‘some men are cruel’ 13. µÖ×¤ü ú£Ö−Ö ‘ãú”û ¾µÖÛŒŸÖ ×−Ö¤ÔüµÖß ÆüÖêŸÖê Æïü …’ ÃÖÆüß −ÖÆüà Æîü is false, which of the following ŸÖÖê ×−Ö´−Ö ´Öë ÃÖê úÖî−Ö ÃÖÖ/ÃÖê ú£Ö−Ö ÃÖÆüß Æîü ? statements/statement are/is true ? (i) ÃÖ³Öß ¾µÖÛŒŸÖ ×−Ö¤ÔüµÖß Æïü … (i) All men are cruel. (ii) úÖê‡Ô ¾µÖÛŒŸÖ ×−Ö¤ÔüµÖß −ÖÆüà Æîü … (ii) No men are cruel. (iii) ãú”û ¾µÖÛŒŸÖ ×−Ö¤ÔüµÖß −ÖÆüà Æïü … (iii) Some men are not cruel. (A) (i) ŸÖ£ÖÖ (iii) (A) (i) and (iii) (B) (i) ŸÖ£ÖÖ (ii) (B) (i) and (ii) (C) (ii) ŸÖ£ÖÖ (iii) (C) (ii) and (iii) (D) êú¾Ö»Ö (iii) (D) (iii) only14. The octal number system consists of 14. ‹ú †Â™üúÖÓú ×−ÖúÖµÖ ´Öë ×−Ö´−Ö ×“ÖÅ−Ö ÆüÖêŸÖê Æïü : the following symbols : (A) 0 – 7 (A) 0 – 7 (B) 0 – 9 (B) 0 – 9 (C) 0 – 9, A – F (C) 0 – 9, A – F (D) ˆ¯Ö¸üÖêŒŸÖ ´Öë ÃÖê úÖê‡Ô −ÖÆüà (D) None of the above15. The binary equivalent of (–19)10 in 15. ×“ÖÛÅ−ÖŸÖ ¯Ö×¸ü´ÖÖÖ ¯ÖÏÖÖ»Öß ´Öë (–19)10 úÖ signed magnitude system is ×«ü-†Ö¬ÖÖ¸üß ÃÖ´ÖŸÖã»µÖ Æîü (A) 11101100 (A) 11101100 (B) 11101101 (B) 11101101 (C) 10010011 (C) 10010011 (D) None of these (D) ˆ¯Ö¸üÖêŒŸÖ ´Öë ÃÖê úÖê‡Ô −ÖÆüàX-00 5 P.T.O.
16. DNS in internet technology stands 16. ‡−™ü¸ü−Öê™ü úß ³ÖÖÂÖÖ ´Öë DNS úÖ †£ÖÔ Æîü for (A) ›üÖµÖ−ÖÖ×´Öú −Öê´Ö ×ÃÖÃ™ü´Ö (A) Dynamic Name System (B) ›üÖê´Öê−Ö −Öê´Ö ×ÃÖÃ™ü´Ö (B) Domain Name System (C) ×›üÃ™Òüß²µÖæ™êü›ü −Öê´Ö ×ÃÖÃ™ü´Ö (C) Distributed Name System (D) úÖê‡Ô ³Öß −ÖÆüà (D) None of these17. HTML stands for 17. ‹“Ö ™üß ‹´Ö ‹»Ö (HTML) ‡Ó×ÖŸÖ ú¸üŸÖÖ Æîü (A) Hyper Text Markup Language (A) ÆüÖ‡¯Ö¸ü ™êüŒÃÖË™ü ´ÖÖÔú†¯Ö »ÖïÛ¾Ö•Ö (B) Hyper Text Manipulation (B) ÆüÖ‡¯Ö¸ü ™êüŒÃÖË™ü ´Öî×−Ö¯Öã»Öê¿Ö−Ö »ÖïÛ¾Ö•Ö Language (C) Hyper Text Managing Links (C) ÆüÖ‡¯Ö¸ü ™êüŒÃÖË™ü ´Öî−ÖêØ•ÖÖ Ø»ÖŒÃÖ (D) Hyper Text Manipulating (D) ÆüÖ‡¯Ö¸ü ™êüŒÃÖË™ü ´Öî×−Ö¯Öã»ÖêØ™üÖ Ø»ÖŒÃÖ Links18. Which of the following is type of 18. ×−Ö´−Ö ´Öë ÃÖê úÖî−Ö ÃÖÖ LAN úÖ ¯ÖÏúÖ¸ü Æîü ? LAN ? (A) ‡£Ö¸ü−Öê™ü (A) Ethernet (B) Token Ring (B) ™üÖêú−Ö Ø¸üÖ (C) FDDI (C) ‹±ú ›üß ›üß †Ö‡Ô (D) All of the above (D) ˆ¯ÖµÖãÔŒŸÖ ÃÖ³Öß19. Which of the following statements is 19. ×−Ö´−Ö×»Ö×ÖŸÖ ú£Ö−ÖÖë ´Öë ÃÖê úÖî−Ö ÃÖÖ ÃÖÆüß Æîü ? true ? (A) Ã´ÖÖ™Ôü úÖ›üÖí úÖê ¯ÖÏ“ÖÖ»Ö−Ö-¯ÖÏÖÖ»Öß úß (A) Smart cards do not require an operating system. †Ö¾Ö¿µÖúŸÖÖ −ÖÆüà … (B) Smart cards and PCs use some (B) Ã´ÖÖ™Ôü úÖ›Ôü ŸÖ£ÖÖ ¯Öß.ÃÖß. ×úÃÖß ¯ÖÏúÖ¸ü úß operating system. ¯ÖÏ“ÖÖ»Ö−Ö ¯ÖÏÖÖ»Öß úÖ ¯ÖÏµÖÖêÖ ú¸üŸÖê Æïü … (C) COS is smart card operating (C) COS ‹ú Ã´ÖÖ™Ôü úÖ›Ôü ¯ÖÏ“ÖÖ»Ö−Ö ¯ÖÏÖÖ»Öß Æîü… system. (D) The communication between (D) ¯ÖÏ¾ÖÖ“Öú ŸÖ£ÖÖ úÖ›Ôü êú ´Ö¬µÖ ÃÖÓ“ÖÖ¸ü ÃÖ´¯ÖæÖÔ reader and card is in full ×«üÃŸÖ¸üß ×¾Ö×¬Ö êú ºþ¯Ö ´Öë ÆüÖêŸÖÖ Æîü … duplex mode.20. The Ganga Action Plan was initiated 20. ÖÓÖÖ úÖµÖÔ µÖÖê•Ö−ÖÖ ¯ÖÏÖ¸Óü³Ö úß Ö‡Ô £Öß during the year (A) 1986 ´Öë (A) 1986 (B) 1988 (B) 1988 ´Öë (C) 1990 (C) 1990 ´Öë (D) 1992 (D) 1992 ´ÖëX-00 6
21. Identify the correct sequence of 21. ³ÖÖ¸üŸÖ êú ¿ÖÛŒŸÖ Ö›ü ´Öë ³ÖÖÖ úß ¥üÛÂ™ü ÃÖê ‰ú•ÖÖÔ êú energy sources in order of their share in the power sector in India : ÄÖÖêŸÖÖë úÖ ÃÖÆüß Îú´Ö Æîü : (A) Thermal > nuclear > hydro > (A) ŸÖÖ¯ÖßµÖ > −µÖæŒ»ÖßµÖ > •Ö»ÖßµÖ > ¾ÖÖµÖã wind (B) Thermal > hydro > nuclear > (B) ŸÖÖ¯ÖßµÖ > •Ö»ÖßµÖ > −µÖæŒ»ÖßµÖ > ¾ÖÖµÖã wind (C) Hydro > nuclear > thermal > (C) •Ö»ÖßµÖ > −µÖæŒ»ÖßµÖ > ŸÖÖ¯ÖßµÖ > ¾ÖÖµÖã wind (D) Nuclear > hydro > wind > (D) −µÖæŒ»ÖßµÖ > •Ö»ÖßµÖ > ¾ÖÖµÖã > ŸÖÖ¯ÖßµÖ thermal22. Chromium as a contaminant in 22. ¯ÖêµÖ•Ö»Ö ´Öë ˆ×“ÖŸÖ ÃÖê †×¬Öú ´ÖÖ¡ÖÖ ´Öë ÆüÖê−Öê ¯Ö¸ü ÎúÖê×´ÖµÖ´Ö drinking water in excess of ‹ú ÃÖÓ¤æüÂÖú êú ºþ¯Ö ´Öë úÖ¸üú ÆüÖêŸÖÖ Æîü permissible levels, causes (A) Skeletal damage (A) ÓúúÖ»Ö-Ö×ŸÖ úÖ (B) Gastrointestinal problem (B) ÖîÃ™ÒüÖê‡−™êüÃ™üÖ‡−Ö ÃÖÓ²ÖÓ¬Öß ÃÖ´ÖÃµÖÖ úÖ (C) Dermal and nervous problems (C) “Ö´ÖÔ/Ã−ÖÖµÖã ÃÖÓ²ÖÓ¬Öß ÃÖ´ÖÃµÖÖ úÖ (D) Liver/Kidney problems (D) µÖéúŸÖ/Öã¤üÖÔ ÃÖÓ²ÖÓ¬Öß ÃÖ´ÖÃµÖÖ úÖ23. The main precursors of winter smog 23. ¿ÖßŸÖúÖ»Öß−Ö ¬Öæ´Ö-úÖêÆü¸üÖ êú ¯ÖÏ´ÖãÖ ¯Öã¸üÖêÖÖ´Öß ÆüÖêŸÖê Æïü are (A) N2O ‹¾ÖÓ ÆüÖ‡›ÒüÖêúÖ²ÖÔ−Ö (A) N2O and hydrocarbons (B) NOx ‹¾ÖÓ ÆüÖ‡›ÒüÖêúÖ²ÖÔ−Ö (B) NOx and hydrocarbons (C) SO2 and hydrocarbons (C) SO2 ‹¾ÖÓ ÆüÖ‡›ÒüÖêúÖ²ÖÔ−Ö (D) SO2 and ozone (D) SO2 ‹¾ÖÓ †Öê•ÖÖê−Ö24. Flash floods are caused when 24. ŸÖÖŸÖ×Öú ²ÖÖœÌü (°»Öî¿Ö °»Ö›ü) ‘Ö×™üŸÖ ÆüÖêŸÖß Æîü •Ö²Ö ¾ÖÖµÖã´Ö›ü»Ö (A) the atmosphere is convectively unstable and there is (A) ÃÖÓ¾ÖÆü×−Öú ¥üÛÂ™ü (ú−¾ÖêÛŒ™ü¾Ö»Öß) ÃÖê †ÛÃ£Ö¸ü considerable vertical wind ÆüÖêŸÖÖ Æîü ŸÖ£ÖÖ ˆÃÖ´Öë µÖ£ÖêÂ™ü ¾ÖÖµÖã ¯ÖÏ×ŸÖ²Ö»Ö shear (×¿ÖµÖ¸ü) ÆüÖêŸÖÖ Æîü … (B) the atmosphere is stable (B) ÛÃ£Ö¸ü ÆüÖêŸÖÖ Æîü … (C) the atmosphere is convectively unstable with no vertical (C) ÃÖÓ¾ÖÆü×−Öú ¥üÛÂ™ü (ú−¾ÖêÛŒ™ü¾Ö»Öß) †ÛÃ£Ö¸ü ÆüÖêŸÖÖ windshear Æîü ‹¾ÖÓ ¾ÖÖµÖã ¯ÖÏ×ŸÖ²Ö»Ö −ÖÆüà ÆüÖêŸÖÖ Æîü … (D) winds are catabatic (D) ¾ÖÖµÖã †¯Ö“ÖµÖß (îú™êü²ÖÖê×»Öú) ÆüÖêŸÖß Æïü …X-00 7 P.T.O.
25. In mega cities of India, the dominant 25. ³ÖÖ¸üŸÖ êú ´ÖÆüÖ−ÖÖ¸üÖë ´Öë ¾ÖÖµÖã ¯ÖÏ¤æüÂÖÖ úÖ ¯ÖÏ´ÖãÖ ÄÖÖêŸÖ Æîü source of air pollution is (A) ¯Ö×¸ü¾ÖÆü−Ö Ö›ü (ÃÖêŒ™ü¸ü) (A) transport sector (B) thermal power (B) ŸÖÖ¯ÖßµÖ ¿ÖÛŒŸÖ (C) municipal waste (C) ´µÖæ×−Ö×ÃÖ¯Ö»Ö †¯Ö×¿ÖÂ™ü (D) commercial sector (D) ¾ÖÖ×ÖÛ•µÖú Ö›ü (ÃÖêŒ™ü¸ü)26. The first Open University in India 26. ³ÖÖ¸üŸÖ úÖ ¯ÖÆü»ÖÖ Öã»ÖÖ ×¾Ö¿¾Ö×¾ÖªÖ»ÖµÖ ×úÃÖ ¸üÖ•µÖ ´Öë was set up in the State of Ã£ÖÖ×¯ÖŸÖ Æãü†Ö ? (A) Andhra Pradesh (A) †Ö−¬ÖÐ ¯ÖÏ¤êü¿Ö (B) Delhi (B) ×¤ü»»Öß (C) Himachal Pradesh (C) ×Æü´ÖÖ“Ö»Ö ¯ÖÏ¤êü¿Ö (D) Tamil Nadu (D) ŸÖ×´Ö»Ö−ÖÖ›ãü27. Most of the Universities in India are 27. ³ÖÖ¸üŸÖ ´Öë †×¬ÖúŸÖ¸ü ×¾Ö¿¾Ö×¾ÖªÖ»ÖµÖÖë úÖ ×¾Ö¢Ö¯ÖÖêÂÖÖ funded by (A) êú−¦ü ÃÖ¸üúÖ¸ü «üÖ¸üÖ ÆüÖêŸÖÖ Æîü … (A) the Central Government (B) ¸üÖ•µÖ ÃÖ¸üúÖ¸üÖë «üÖ¸üÖ ÆüÖêŸÖÖ Æîü … (B) the State Governments (C) ×¾Ö¿¾Ö×¾ÖªÖ»ÖµÖ †−Öã¤üÖ−Ö †ÖµÖÖêÖ «üÖ¸üÖ ÆüÖêŸÖÖ (C) the University Grants Commission Æîü … (D) Private bodies and Individuals (D) ×−Ö•Öß ÃÖÓÃ£ÖÖ†Öë ŸÖ£ÖÖ ¾µÖÛŒŸÖµÖÖë «üÖ¸üÖ ÆüÖêŸÖÖ Æîü …28. Which of the following 28. ×−Ö´−Ö ´Öë ÃÖê úÖî−Ö ÃÖÖ ÃÖÓÖšü−Ö ³ÖÖ¸üŸÖ ´Öë ŸÖú−Ößúß ŸÖ£ÖÖ organizations looks after the quality of Technical and Management ¯ÖÏ²Ö−¬Ö-×¿ÖÖÖ úß ÖãÖ¾Ö¢ÖÖ úß ¤êüÖ-¸êüÖ ú¸üŸÖÖ Æîü ? education in India ? (A) NCTE (A) NCTE (B) MCI (B) MCI (C) AICTE (C) AICTE (D) CSIR (D) CSIRX-00 8
29. Consider the following statements : 29. −Öß“Öê ×¤üµÖê ÖµÖê ú£Ö−ÖÖë úÖê ¯Ö×œÌüµÖê … ˆÃÖ ú£Ö−Ö úÖê Identify the statement which implies ¯ÖÆü“ÖÖ×−ÖµÖê ×•ÖÃÖ´Öë ¯ÖÏÖéú×ŸÖú −µÖÖµÖ ×−Ö×ÆüŸÖ Æîü … natural justice. (A) The principle of natural justice (A) −µÖÖµÖÖ»ÖµÖ ¯ÖÏÖéú×ŸÖú −µÖÖµÖ êú ×ÃÖ¨üÖ−ŸÖ úÖ is followed by the Courts. †−ÖãÃÖ¸üÖ ú¸üŸÖê Æïü … (B) Justice delayed is justice (B) −µÖÖµÖ ´Öë ¤êü¸üß −µÖÖµÖ ÃÖê ¾ÖÓ×“ÖŸÖ ¸üÖ−Öê êú denied. ÃÖ´ÖÖ−Ö Æîü … (C) Natural justice is an (C) ¯ÖÏÖéú×ŸÖú −µÖÖµÖ ‹ú −ÖÖÖ×¸üú úÖ †×³Ö−−Ö inalienable right of a citizen †×¬ÖúÖ¸ü Æîü … (D) A reasonable opportunity of being heard must be given. (D) ÃÖã−Öê •ÖÖ−Öê úÖ ˆ×“ÖŸÖ †¾ÖÃÖ¸ü ×¤üµÖÖ •ÖÖµÖê …30. The President of India is 30. ³ÖÖ¸üŸÖ úÖ ¸üÖÂ™Òü¯Ö×ŸÖ (A) the Head of State (A) ¸üÖ•µÖ úÖ ´Öã×ÖµÖÖ Æîü … (B) the Head of Government (B) ÃÖ¸üúÖ¸ü úÖ ´Öã×ÖµÖÖ Æîü … (C) both Head of the State and the Head of the Government (C) ¸üÖ•µÖ ŸÖ£ÖÖ ÃÖ¸üúÖ¸ü ¤üÖê−ÖÖë úÖ ´Öã×ÖµÖÖ Æîü … (D) None of the above (D) ‡−Ö´Öë ÃÖê úÖê‡Ô −ÖÆüà …31. Who among the following holds 31. ×−Ö´−Ö ´Öë ÃÖê úÖî−Ö ³ÖÖ¸üŸÖ êú ¸üÖÂ™Òü¯Ö×ŸÖ úß ‡“”ûÖ¯ÖµÖÔ−ŸÖ ¯Ö¤ü office during the pleasure of the ¯Ö¸ü ¸üÆüŸÖÖ Æîü ? President of India ? (A) Chief Election Commissioner (A) ´ÖãµÖ ×−Ö¾ÖÖÔ“Ö−Ö †×¬ÖúÖ¸üß (B) Comptroller and Auditor General of India (B) ³ÖÖ¸üŸÖ úÖ ×−ÖµÖÓ¡Öú ´ÖÆüÖ»ÖêÖÖ ¯Ö¸üßÖú (C) Chairman of the Union Public Service Commission (C) ÃÖÓ‘Ö »ÖÖêú ÃÖê¾ÖÖ †ÖµÖÖêÖ úÖ †¬µÖÖ (D) Governor of a State (D) ¸üÖ•µÖ úÖ ¸üÖ•µÖ¯ÖÖ»ÖX-00 9 P.T.O.
Not for Visually Handicapped ¥üÛÂ™ü ×¾Öú»ÖÖÓÖ †³µÖÙ£ÖµÖÖë êú ×»Ö‹ −ÖÆüà … Candidates Questions 32 to 34 are based upon ¯ÖÏ¿−Ö ÃÖÓµÖÖ 32 ÃÖê 34 ŸÖú ×−Ö´−Ö ×“Ö¡Ö ¯Ö¸ü †Ö¬ÖÖ×¸üŸÖ the following diagram in which there Æïü, ×•ÖÃÖ´Öë ŸÖß−Ö ¾Öé¢Ö A, P ŸÖ£ÖÖ S ‹ú ¤æüÃÖ¸êü úÖê are three interlocking circles A, P úÖ™üŸÖê Æïü … µÖê ¾Öé¢Ö A ú»ÖÖúÖ¸üÖ, ¾Öé¢Ö P ¯ÖÏÖ¬µÖÖ¯ÖúÖë ë and S where A stands for Artists, circle P for Professors and circle S ŸÖ£ÖÖ ¾Öé¢Ö S ×Ö»ÖÖ×›ÌüµÖÖë úÖê ¯ÖÏ¤üÙ¿ÖŸÖ ú¸üŸÖê Æïü … for Sportspersons. ×“Ö¡Ö ´Öë ÃÖ³Öß Öê¡ÖÖë úÖê a ÃÖê f ŸÖú ×“ÖÛÅ−ÖŸÖ ×úµÖÖ ÖµÖÖ Different regions in the figure are lettered from a to f : Æîü …32. The region which represents artists 32. úÖî−Ö ÃÖÖ Öê¡Ö ˆ−Ö ú»ÖÖúÖ¸üÖë úÖê ¯ÖÏ¤üÙ¿ÖŸÖ ú¸üŸÖÖ Æîü •ÖÖê who are neither sportsmen nor professors. −Ö ŸÖÖê ×Ö»ÖÖ›Ìüß Æïü †Öî¸ü −Ö Æüß ¯ÖÏÖ¬µÖÖ¯Öú ? (A) d (A) d (B) e (B) e (C) b (C) b (D) g (D) g33. The region which represents 33. úÖî−Ö ÃÖÖ Öê¡Ö ˆ−Ö ¯ÖÏÖ¬µÖÖ¯ÖúÖë úÖê ¯ÖÏ¤üÙ¿ÖŸÖ ú¸üŸÖÖ Æîü •ÖÖê professors, who are both artists and ú»ÖÖúÖ¸ü ŸÖ£ÖÖ ×Ö»ÖÖ›Ìüß ³Öß Æïü ? sportspersons. (A) a (A) a (B) c (B) c (C) d (C) d (D) g (D) g34. The region which represents 34. úÖî−Ö ÃÖÖ Öê¡Ö ˆ−Ö ¯ÖÏÖ¬µÖÖ¯ÖúÖë úÖê ¯ÖÏ¤üÙ¿ÖŸÖ ú¸üŸÖÖ Æîü •ÖÖê professors, who are also ×Ö»ÖÖ›Ìüß ŸÖÖê Æïü ×ú−ŸÖã ú»ÖÖúÖ¸ü −ÖÆüà ? sportspersons, but not artists. (A) e (A) e (B) f (B) f (C) c (C) c (D) g (D) gX-00 10
Questions 35 to 37 are based on the ¯ÖÏ¿−Ö ÃÖÓµÖÖ 35 ÃÖê 37 ŸÖú ×−Ö´−Ö †ÖÑú›ÌüÖë ¯Ö¸ü following data : †Ö¬ÖÖ×¸üŸÖ Æïü … Measurements of some variable X ×úÃÖß “Ö¸ü X úÖ ´ÖÖ¯Ö−Ö 10 ²Ö•Öê ÃÖê 10:20 ²Ö•Öê ŸÖú were made at an interval of 1 minute from 10 A.M. to 10:20 A.M. The ¯ÖÏŸµÖêú ×´Ö−Ö™ü êú †−ŸÖ¸üÖ»Ö êú ²ÖÖ¤ü ×úµÖÖ ÖµÖÖ ŸÖ£ÖÖ µÖê data, thus, obtained is as follows : †ÖÑú›êü ¯ÖÏÖ¯ŸÖ ÆãüµÖê :X : 60, 62, 65, 64, 63, 61, 66, 65, 70, 68 X : 60, 62, 65, 64, 63, 61, 66, 65, 70, 68 63, 62, 64, 69, 65, 64, 66, 67, 66, 64 63, 62, 64, 69, 65, 64, 66, 67, 66, 6435. The value of X, which is exceeded 35. X úÖ ¾ÖÆü ´ÖÖ−Ö –ÖÖŸÖ ú×¸üµÖê ×•ÖÃÖêú ‰ú¯Ö¸ü ´ÖÖ¯Ö−Ö úß 10% of the time in the duration of measurement, is †¾Ö×¬Ö ´Öë 10% ÃÖ´ÖµÖ êú ×»ÖµÖê X êú ´ÖÖ−Ö Æïü … (A) 69 (A) 69 (B) 68 (B) 68 (C) 67 (C) 67 (D) 66 (D) 6636. The value of X, which is exceeded 36. X úÖ ¾ÖÆü ´ÖÖ−Ö –ÖÖŸÖ ú×¸üµÖê ×•ÖÃÖêú ‰ú¯Ö¸ü ´ÖÖ¯Ö−Ö úß 90% of the time in the duration of measurement, is †¾Ö×¬Ö ´Öë 90% ÃÖ´ÖµÖ êú ×»ÖµÖê X êú ´ÖÖ−Ö Æïü … (A) 63 (A) 63 (B) 62 (B) 62 (C) 61 (C) 61 (D) 60 (D) 6037. The value of X, which is exceeded 37. X úÖ ¾ÖÆü ´ÖÖ−Ö –ÖÖŸÖ ú×¸üµÖê ×•ÖÃÖêú ‰ú¯Ö¸ü ´ÖÖ¯Ö−Ö úß 50% of the time in the duration of measurement, is †¾Ö×¬Ö ´Öë 50% ÃÖ´ÖµÖ êú ×»ÖµÖê X êú ´ÖÖ−Ö Æïü … (A) 66 (A) 66 (B) 65 (B) 65 (C) 64 (C) 64 (D) 63 (D) 63X-00 11 P.T.O.
For Visually Handicapped Candidates onlyRead the following passage carefully and answer the questions from 32 to 37 :All the perceptions of the human mind resolve themselves into two distinct kinds, which Ishall call impressions and ideas. The difference betwixt these consists in the degrees of forceand liveliness, with which they strike upon the mind, make their way into our thought orconsciousness. Those perceptions which enter with most force and violence, we may nameimpressions; and under this name I comprehend all our sensations, passions and emotions, asthey make their first appearance in the soul. By ideas I mean the faint images of these inthinking and reasoning; such as, for instance, are all the perceptions excited by the presentdiscourse, excepting only those which arise from the sight and touch and excepting theimmediate pleasure or uneasiness it may occasion. I believe it will not be very necessary toemploy many words in explaining this distinction. Every one of himself will readily believe,perceive the difference betwixt feeling and thinking. The common degrees of these are easilydistinguished; though it is not impossible but in particular instances they may very nearlyapproach to each other. Thus, in sleep, in a fever, in madness, or in any very violent emotionsof soul, our ideas may approach to our impressions : as on the other hand it sometimeshappens, that our impressions are so faint and low, that we cannot distinguish them from ourideas. But not withstanding this near resemblance in a few instances, they are in general sovery different, that no one can make a scruple to rank them under distinct heads, and assign toeach a peculiar name to mark the difference.There is another division of our perceptions, which it will be convenient to observe, andwhich extends itself both to our impressions and ideas. This division is into simple andcomplex. Simple perceptions, or impressions and ideas, are such as admit of no distinctionnor separation. The complex are the contrary to these, and may be distinguished into parts.Though a particular colour, taste and smell, are qualities all united together in this apple, it iseasy to perceive they are not the same, but are at least distinguishable from each other.32. The passage mainly discusses the origin of (A) impressions (B) ideas (C) sensations (D) passions33. Perceptions that have force may be called (A) impression (B) emotions (C) difference (D) thinking34. Which of the following is excepted from perceptions ? (A) Faint images of reasoning (B) Force of liveliness (C) Those which arise from the sight and touch (D) The common degree of distinction35. Ideas may approach impressions in (A) resemblance (B) madness (C) readiness (D) consciousness36. Simple perceptions and impressions have no (A) ideas (B) scruples (C) separation (D) quality37. Impressions and ideas, in general, are so different, each can be given a particular name to identity (A) the force (B) the similarity (C) the difference (D) the feelingX-00 12
38. For maintaining an effective discipline 38. úÖÖ ´Öë ¯ÖÏ³ÖÖ¾Öß †−Öã¿ÖÖÃÖ−Ö êú ×»Ö‹ †¬µÖÖ¯Öú úÖê in the class, the teacher should “ÖÖ×Æü‹ ×ú (A) Allow students to do what they like. (A) ”ûÖ¡ÖÖë úÖê •ÖÖê “ÖÖÆêü ú¸ü−Öê ¤êü … (B) Deal with the students strictly. (B) ”ûÖ¡ÖÖë êú ÃÖÖ£Ö úšüÖê¸ü ¾µÖ¾ÖÆüÖ¸ü ú¸êü … (C) Give the students some problem to solve. (C) ”ûÖ¡ÖÖë úÖê ãú”û ÃÖ´ÖÃµÖÖµÖë Æü»Ö ú¸ü−Öê úÖê ¤êü … (D) Deal with them politely and (D) ˆ−ÖÃÖê −Ö¸ü´Öß êú ÃÖÖ£Ö ¥üœÌüŸÖÖ ²Ö¸üŸÖê … firmly.39. An effective teaching aid is one which 39. ¯ÖÏ³ÖÖ¾Öß ×¿ÖÖÖ-ÃÖÆüÖµÖú ÃÖÖ´ÖÖÏß ¾ÖÆü Æîü, •ÖÖê (A) is colourful and good looking (A) ¸ÓüÖ-×²Ö¸ÓüÖß ŸÖ£ÖÖ ¤êüÖ−Öê ´Öë †“”ûß ÆüÖê … (B) activates all faculties (B) ÃÖ³Öß –ÖÖ−ÖêÛ−¦üµÖÖë úÖê ÃÖ×ÎúµÖ ú¸üŸÖß ÆüÖê … (C) is visible to all students (C) ÃÖ³Öß ”ûÖ¡ÖÖë úÖê ×¤üÖÖ‡Ô ¤êüŸÖß ÆüÖê … (D) easy to prepare and use (D) ²Ö−ÖÖ−Öê ŸÖ£ÖÖ ¯ÖÏµÖÖêÖ ú¸ü−Öê ´Öë †ÖÃÖÖ−Ö ÆüÖê …40. Those teachers are popular among 40. ”ûÖ¡ÖÖë ´Öë ¾Öê †¬µÖÖ¯Öú »ÖÖêú×¯ÖÏµÖ ÆüÖêŸÖê Æïü, •ÖÖê students who (A) ˆ−Öêú ÃÖÖ£Ö ×−Öú™üŸÖÖ ²Ö−ÖÖ »ÖêŸÖê Æïü … (A) develop intimacy with them (B) ˆ−Öúß ÃÖ´ÖÃµÖÖ†Öë êú ÃÖ´ÖÖ¬ÖÖ−Ö ´Öë ÃÖÆüÖµÖú (B) help them solve their problems ÆüÖêŸÖê Æïü … (C) award good grades (C) †“”êû †Óú ¯ÖÏ¤üÖ−Ö ú¸üŸÖê Æïü … (D) take classes on extra tuition fee (D) ˆ−Æëü †×ŸÖ×¸üŒŸÖ ¿Öã»ú ¯Ö¸ü ™ËüµÖæ¿Ö−Ö ¯ÖœÌüÖŸÖê Æïü …41. The essence of an effective 41. ‹ú ¯ÖÏ³ÖÖ¾Öß úÖÖ-úÖ êú ¾ÖÖŸÖÖ¾Ö¸üÖ úÖ ´Öæ»Ö ŸÖ¢¾Ö Æîü classroom environment is (A) ×¿ÖÖÖ ÃÖÖ´ÖÖÏß úß ×¾Ö×¾Ö¬ÖŸÖÖ … (A) a variety of teaching aids (B) ×¿ÖÖú-”ûÖ¡ÖÖë úß ÃÖ•Öß¾Ö †−ŸÖ:×ÎúµÖÖ … (B) lively student-teacher interaction (C) ÃÖ´¯ÖæÖÔ ¿ÖÖÛ−ŸÖ (C) pin-drop silence (D) strict discipline (D) ÃÖŸÖ (úšüÖê¸ü) †−Öã¿ÖÖÃÖ−ÖX-00 14
42. On the first day of his class, if a 42. µÖ×¤ü úÖÖ êú ¯ÖÆü»Öê ×¤ü−Ö ”ûÖ¡Ö ×úÃÖß †¬µÖÖ¯Öú úÖê teacher is asked by the students to Ã¾ÖµÖÓ úÖ ¯Ö×¸ü“ÖµÖ ¤êü−Öê êú ×»Ö‹ úÆêü ŸÖÖê †¬µÖÖ¯Öú úÖê introduce himself, he should “ÖÖ×ÆüµÖê ×ú ¾ÖÆü (A) ask them to meet after the class (A) ˆ−Æëü úÖÖ êú ²ÖÖ¤ü ×´Ö»Ö−Öê êú ×»Ö‹ úÆêü … (B) tell them about himself in brief (B) ÃÖÓÖê¯Ö ´Öë †¯Ö−Öê ²ÖÖ¸êü ´Öë ²ÖŸÖÖµÖê … (C) ignore the demand and start (C) ‡ÃÖ ´ÖÖÑÖ úß ˆ¯ÖêÖÖ ú¸êü ŸÖ£ÖÖ ¯ÖœÌüÖ−ÖÖ ¿Öãºþ teaching ú¸êü … (D) scold the student for this (D) ‡ÃÖ ¯ÖÏúÖ¸ü úß †×−ÖÂ™ü ´ÖÖÑÖ êú ×»Ö‹ ˆ−Æëü unwanted demand ›üÖÑ™êü …43. Moral values can be effectively 43. −Öî×ŸÖú ´Öæ»µÖÖë úÖ ¯ÖÏ³ÖÖ¾Öß ºþ¯Ö ÃÖê ×¾ÖúÖÃÖ ×úµÖÖ •ÖÖ inculcated among the students when ÃÖúŸÖÖ Æîü, µÖ×¤ü †¬µÖÖ¯Öú the teacher (A) ²ÖÖ¸ü-²ÖÖ¸ü ´Öæ»µÖÖë úß ²ÖÖŸÖ ú¸ëü … (A) frequently talks about values (B) Ã¾ÖµÖÓ ˆ−Ö ¯Ö¸ü †Ö“Ö¸üÖ ú¸ëü … (B) himself practices them (C) ´ÖÆüÖ−Ö ¾µÖÛŒŸÖµÖÖë úß úÆüÖ−Öß ÃÖã−ÖÖµÖë … (C) tells stories of great persons (D) ¤êü¾Öß-¤êü¾ÖŸÖÖ†Öë úß ²ÖÖŸÖ ú¸ëü … (D) talks of Gods and Goddesses44. The essential qualities of a 44. ‹ú ¿ÖÖê¬ÖÖ£Öá êú †Ö¾Ö¿µÖú ÖãÖ ÆüÖêŸÖê Æïü researcher are (A) Ã¾ÖŸÖÓ¡Ö ¯Ö×¸ü¯ÖÏ¿−Ö úß ¯ÖÏ¾Öé×¢Ö (A) spirit of free enquiry (B) †¾Ö»ÖÖêú−Ö ‹¾ÖÓ ¯ÖÏ´ÖÖÖ ¯Ö¸ü ×−Ö³ÖÔ¸üŸÖÖ (B) reliance on observation and evidence (C) –ÖÖ−Ö úÖ ¾µÖ¾ÖÛÃ£ÖŸÖßú¸üÖ †£Ö¾ÖÖ (C) systematization or theorizing ×ÃÖ¨üÖÓŸÖßú¸üÖ of knowledge (D) ˆ¯ÖµÖãÔŒŸÖ ÃÖ³Öß (D) all the above45. Research is conducted to 45. ¿ÖÖê¬Ö ×úµÖÖ •ÖÖŸÖÖ Æîü : I. Generate new knowledge I. −ÖµÖê –ÖÖ−Ö êú ÃÖé•Ö−Ö êú ×»Ö‹ II. Not to develop a theory II. ×ÃÖ¨üÖ−ŸÖ ×¾Öú×ÃÖŸÖ −Ö ú¸ü−Öê êú ×»Ö‹ III. Obtain research degree III. ¿ÖÖê¬Ö ˆ¯ÖÖ×¬Ö ¯ÖÏÖÛ¯ŸÖ êú ×»Ö‹ IV. Reinterpret existing knowledge IV. ×¾Öª´ÖÖ−Ö –ÖÖ−Ö úß ¯Öã−Ö¾µÖÖÔµÖÖ êú ×»Ö‹ Which of the above are correct ? ˆ¯ÖµÖãÔŒŸÖ ´Öë ÃÖê úÖî−Ö ÃÖÆüß Æïü ? (A) I, III & II (B) III, II & IV (A) I, III ‹¾ÖÓ II (B) III, II ‹¾ÖÓ IV (C) II, I & III (D) I, III & IV (C) II, I ‹¾ÖÓ III (D) I, III ‹¾ÖÓ IVX-00 15 P.T.O.
Read the following passage carefully and answer questions 46 to 51 :All historians are interpreters of text if they be private letters, Government records or parishbirthlists or whatever. For most kinds of historians, these are only the necessary means tounderstanding something other than the texts themselves, such as a political action or ahistorical trend, whereas for the intellectual historian, a full understanding of his chosen textsis itself the aim of his enquiries. Of course, the intellectual history is particularly prone todraw on the focus of other disciplines that are habitually interpreting texts for purposes oftheir own, probing the reasoning that ostensibly connects premises and conclusions.Furthermore, the boundaries with adjacent subdisciplines are shifting and indistinct : thehistory of art and the history of science both claim a certain autonomy, partly just becausethey require specialised technical skills, but both can also be seen as part of a widerintellectual history, as is evident when one considers, for example, the common stock ofknowledge about cosmological beliefs or moral ideals of a period.Like all historians, the intellectual historian is a consumer rather than a producer of‘methods’. His distinctiveness lies in which aspect of the past he is trying to illuminate, not inhaving exclusive possession of either a corpus of evidence or a body of techniques. Thatbeing said, it does seem that the label ‘intellectual history’ attracts a disproportionate share ofmisunderstanding.It is alleged that intellectual history is the history of something that never really mattered.The long dominance of the historical profession by political historians bred a kind ofphilistinism, an unspoken belief that power and its exercise was ‘what mattered’. Theprejudice was reinforced by the assertion that political action was never really the outcome ofprinciples or ideas that were ‘more flapdoodle’. The legacy of this precept is still discerniblein the tendency to require ideas to have ‘licensed’ the political class before they can bedeemed worthy of intellectual attention, as if there were some reasons why the history of artor science, of philosophy or literature, were somehow of interest and significance than thehistory of Parties or Parliaments. Perhaps in recent years the mirror-image of this philistinismhas been more common in the claim that ideas of any one is of systematic expression orsophistication do not matter, as if they were only held by a minority.Answer the following questions :46. An intellectual historian aims to fully understand (A) the chosen texts of his own (B) political actions (C) historical trends (D) his enquiries47. Intellectual historians do not claim exclusive possession of (A) conclusions (B) any corpus of evidence (C) distinctiveness (D) habitual interpretation48. The misconceptions about intellectual history stem from (A) a body of techniques (B) the common stock of knowledge (C) the dominance of political historians (D) cosmological beliefs49. What is philistinism ? (A) Reinforcement of prejudice (B) Fabrication of reasons (C) The hold of land-owning classes (D) Belief that power and its exercise matter50. Knowledge of cosmological beliefs or moral ideas of a period can be drawn as part of (A) literary criticism (B) history of science (C) history of philosophy (D) intellectual history51. The claim that ideas of any one is of systematic expression do not matter, as if they were held by a minority, is (A) to have a licensed political class (B) a political action (C) a philosophy of literature (D) the mirror-image of philistinismX-00 16
52. A research paper is a brief report of 52. ‹ú ¿ÖÖê¬Ö¯Ö¡Ö ¿ÖÖê¬ÖúÖµÖÔ úß ×¸ü¯ÖÖê™Ôü ÆüÖêŸÖÖ Æîü, ×•ÖÃÖúÖ research work based on †Ö¬ÖÖ¸ü ÆüÖêŸÖÖ Æîü (A) Primary Data only (A) êú¾Ö»Ö ¯ÖÏÖ£Ö×´Öú †ÖÑú›ÌüÖ (B) Secondary Data only (B) êú¾Ö»Ö ×«üŸÖßµÖú †ÖÑú›ÌüÖ (C) Both Primary and Secondary Data (C) ¯ÖÏÖ£Ö×´Öú †Öî¸ü ×«üŸÖßµÖú †ÖÑú›ÌüÖ ¤üÖê−ÖÖë (D) None of the above (D) ˆ¯ÖµÖãÔŒŸÖ ´Öë ÃÖê úÖê‡Ô −ÖÆüà …53. Newton gave three basic laws of 53. −µÖæ™ü−Ö −Öê Ö×ŸÖ êú ×−ÖµÖ´Ö êú ŸÖß−Ö ´Öæ»Ö ×ÃÖ¨üÖÓŸÖ ¯ÖÏÃŸÖãŸÖ motion. This research is categorized as ×úµÖê … ˆ−Öêú ‡ÃÖ ¿ÖÖê¬Ö úÖê ¾ÖÖáéúŸÖ ×úµÖÖ ÖµÖÖ Æîü (A) Descriptive Research (A) ¾ÖÖÔ−ÖÖŸ´Öú ¿ÖÖê¬Ö êú ºþ¯Ö ´Öë (B) Sample Survey (B) ¯ÖÏ×ŸÖ¤ü¿ÖÔ (−Ö´Öæ−ÖÖ) ÃÖ¾ÖìÖÖ êú ºþ¯Ö ´Öë (C) Fundamental Research (C) ´Öæ»Ö³ÖæŸÖ ¿ÖÖê¬Ö êú ºþ¯Ö ´Öë (D) ¾µÖÖ¾ÖÆüÖ×¸üú ¿ÖÖê¬Ö êú ºþ¯Ö ´Öë (D) Applied Research54. A group of experts in a specific area 54. ×¾Ö¿ÖêÂÖ–ÖÖë úÖ –ÖÖ−Ö êú ‹ú ×¾Ö×¿ÖÂ™ü Öê¡Ö ÃÖê ÃÖÓ²ÖÓ×¬ÖŸÖ ¾ÖÖÔ of knowledge assembled at a place ‹ú Ã£ÖÖ−Ö ¯Ö¸ü ‹ú −Ö‹ ¯ÖÖšËüµÖÎú´Ö êú ¯ÖÖšËüµÖ ×¾Ö¾Ö¸üÖ and prepared a syllabus for a new ŸÖîµÖÖ¸ü ú¸ü−Öê êú ×»Ö‹ ‹ú×¡ÖŸÖ Æãü†Ö … ‡ÃÖ ¯ÖÏ×ÎúµÖÖ úÖê course. The process may be termed úÆüÖ •ÖÖ ÃÖúŸÖÖ Æîü as (A) Seminar (A) ÃÖÓÖÖêÂšüß (ÃÖê×´Ö−ÖÖ¸ü) (B) Workshop (B) úÖµÖÔ¿ÖÖ»ÖÖ (C) Conference (C) ÃÖ´´Öê»Ö−Ö (úÖò−±ú¸ëüÃÖ) (D) Symposium (D) ÖÖêÂšüß (×ÃÖ´¯ÖÖê×•ÖµÖ´Ö)55. In the process of conducting research 55. ¿ÖÖê¬ÖúÖµÖÔ ú¸ü−Öê úß ¯ÖÏ×ÎúµÖÖ ´Öë ¯Ö×¸üú»¯Ö−ÖÖ úÖê ÃÖæ¡Ö²Ö¨ü ‘Formulation of Hypothesis” is ú¸ü−Öê êú ¯Ö¿“ÖÖŸÖË †ÖŸÖÖ Æîü followed by (A) ˆ§êü¿µÖÖë úÖ ú£Ö−Ö (A) Statement of Objectives (B) †ÖÑú›ÌüÖë úß ¾µÖÖµÖÖ (B) Analysis of Data (C) ¿ÖÖê¬Ö ˆ¯Öú¸üÖ úÖ “ÖµÖ−Ö (C) Selection of Research Tools (D) †ÖÑú›ÌüÖë úÖ ‹ú¡Ößú¸üÖ (D) Collection of DataX-00 18
56. Public communication tends to occur 56. »ÖÖêú ÃÖÓ“ÖÖ¸ü ÃÖÆü•Ö ÆüÖê •ÖÖŸÖÖ Æîü within a more (A) •µÖÖ¤üÖ •Ö×™ü»Ö ÃÖÓ¸ü“Ö−ÖÖ êú †−¤ü¸ü (A) complex structure (B) political structure (B) •µÖÖ¤üÖ ¸üÖ•Ö−Öß×ŸÖú ÃÖÓ¸ü“Ö−ÖÖ êú †−¤ü¸ü (C) convenient structure (C) •µÖÖ¤üÖ ÃÖã×¾Ö¬ÖÖ•Ö−Öú ÃÖÓ¸ü“Ö−ÖÖ êú †−¤ü¸ü (D) formal structure (D) •µÖÖ¤üÖ †Öî¯Ö“ÖÖ×¸üú ÃÖÓ¸ü“Ö−ÖÖ êú †−¤ü¸ü57. Transforming thoughts, ideas and 57. ÃÖÖê“Ö, ×¾Ö“ÖÖ¸üÖë ŸÖ£ÖÖ ÃÖÓ¤êü¿ÖÖë úÖê ¾ÖÖ×“Öú ŸÖ£ÖÖ †¾ÖÖ×“Öú messages into verbal and non-verbal ×“ÖÅ−ÖÖë (¯ÖÏŸÖßúÖë) ´Öë ºþ¯ÖÖ−ŸÖ×¸üŸÖ ú¸ü−ÖÖ ŒµÖÖ úÆü»ÖÖŸÖÖ signs is referred to as Æîü ? (A) channelisation (A) “Öî−Ö»Ößú¸üÖ (¯ÖÏÖÖ»Öú¸üÖ) (B) mediation (B) ´Ö¬µÖÃ£ÖŸÖÖ (C) encoding (C) æú™ü»ÖêÖ−Ö (D) decoding (D) æú™ü¾Ö“Ö−Ö58. Effective communication needs a 58. ¯ÖÏ³ÖÖ¾Ö¯ÖæÖÔ ÃÖÓ“ÖÖ¸ü úÖê îúÃÖÖ ÃÖÆüÖµÖú ¾ÖÖŸÖÖ¾Ö¸üÖ supportive “ÖÖ×ÆüµÖê ? (A) economic environment (A) †ÖÙ£Öú ¾ÖÖŸÖÖ¾Ö¸üÖ (B) political environment (B) ¸üÖ•Ö−Öß×ŸÖú ¾ÖÖŸÖÖ¾Ö¸üÖ (C) social environment (C) ÃÖÖ´ÖÖ×•Öú ¾ÖÖŸÖÖ¾Ö¸üÖ (D) multi-cultural environment (D) ²ÖÆãü-ÃÖÖÓÃéú×ŸÖú ¾ÖÖŸÖÖ¾Ö¸üÖ59. A major barrier in the transmission 59. ÃÖÓ“ÖÖ¸ü úß ¯ÖÏ×ÎúµÖÖ ´Öë ÃÖÓ–ÖÖ−ÖÖŸ´Öú †ÖÑú›Ìêü êú ¯ÖÏêÂÖÖ ´Öë of cognitive data in the process of ´ÖãµÖ ¹ýúÖ¾Ö™ü ÆüÖêŸÖß Æîü communication is an individual’s (A) ¾µÖÛŒŸÖŸ¾Ö (A) personality (B) expectation (B) †¯ÖêÖÖ (C) social status (C) ÃÖÖ´ÖÖ×•Öú ¤ü•ÖÖÔ (D) coding ability (D) æú™ü²Ö¨ü ú¸ü−Öê úß µÖÖêµÖŸÖÖ60. When communicated, institutionalised 60. ¯ÖÏê×ÂÖŸÖ ÆüÖê−Öê ¯Ö¸ü, ÃÖÖÓÃ£ÖÖ×−Öú ºþ×œÌü²Ö¨ü ¬ÖÖ¸üÖÖ‹Ñ ²Ö−Ö stereotypes become •ÖÖŸÖß Æïü (A) myths (A) ×´Ö£Öú (B) reasons (B) úÖ¸üÖ (C) experiences (C) †−Öã³Ö¾Ö (D) convictions (D) ×¾Ö¿¾ÖÖÃÖ µÖÖ ¥üœÌü ¬ÖÖ¸üÖÖX-00 19 P.T.O.