CSIR NET (Physics)

The CSIR NET 2018 December solutions

The article aims to make the best attempt at finding the answers for the recently concluded 2018 CSIR NET. Detailed explanatory answers are available to 19 out of  20 questions in Part A, at the moment. Only physical sciences paper part B and C will be added.

CSIR NET 2018 December physical sciences
Part A

Q – 1. A tourist drives 20 km towards east, turns
right and drives 6 km, then drives 6 km towards west.
He then turns to his left and drives 4 km and finally
turns right and drives 14 km. Where is he from his
starting point?

1. 6 km towards east
2. 20 km towards west
3. 14 km towards north
4. 10 km towards south

Q – 2. In an examination 100 questions of 1 mark
each are given. After the examination, 20 questions
are deleted from evaluation, leaving 80 questions
with a total of 100 marks. Student A had answered
4 of the deleted questions correctly and got 40
marks, whereas student B had answered 10 of the
deleted questions correctly and got 35 marks.
In this situation

1. A and B are equally benefited.
2. A and B lost equally.
3. B lost more than A.
4. A lost more than B.

Q – 3. A circular running track has six lanes,
each 1 m wide. How far ahead ( in meters )
should the runner in the outermost lane
start from, so as to cover the same distance
in one lap as the runner in the innermost lane?

1. 6 π 2. 10 π
3. 12 π 4. 36 π

How best to prepare for UGC, CSIR-NET

If you are to come out of a NET that traps you. Stratagem.

This article is purported to be helpful towards those who take Indian “after the university” entrance exam known as NET (National Eligibility test governed by CSIR; Council of Scientific and Industrial Research) which is held twice every year.

NET for science subjects is known as CSIR-NET and arts/humanities as UGC-NET. They are conducted at different times and by different agencies.

Manmohan sir, I want to qualify net. … any suggestions ?

Find an algorithm at the end for a quicker assimilation of the strategies given here. Both pdf and jpg are available.

I am assuming you will take the test in June 2018.

Solve 10 previous papers thoroughly.

Make a categorization of subject wise weightage: eg mathematical physics, quantum mechanics, thermodynamics etc.

Set yourself a good score based on what you think you can certainly achieve. Make a 15% increase and make that your target.

See your strongest subjects and make a plan which ones you want to be thoroughly prepared about so you can arrive your target.

Never attempt a question, unless you are very sure of it. Negative marks in net can ruin your chances. (By attempt I mean: select the choice)

Decide in which section you want to score how much.

In section A (total marks 30) try to achieve full marks, except a few daunting questions. Getting 22 (11 questions right, assuming no negative score) seems a good idea. In section