The National Eligibility Cum Entrance Test in India is in short NEET. Actually, it is for the students who wish to study graduate medical courses and dental courses too either in government or in private colleges. It started in the year 2013 through the proposal came for the year 2012. NEET is at present under the central board of secondary education (CBSE). CBSE conducts it once a year. It is actually a pen and paper exam having multiple choices of questions (MCQ). Especially the skills tested are based on physics, chemistry, and biology. As it is all India-based, so the questions are of multiple languages. Besides English and Hindi, there are questions of Gujarati, Bengali, Tamil, Assamese, Kannada, Marathi, Oriya, and Telegu. In this All India-based exam of 3 hours, a general category candidate can attempt not more than 9 times whereas Sc/St/OBC candidates can appear 14 times and not more than that.
As per the order of the Supreme Court, there should be a single medical entrance all over India for admission into medical or dental colleges. No college should be allowed to conduct its own entrance exams. All India pre-medical test (AIPMT) is known as the first phase of NEET.
What is the Syllabus of the NEET Exams?
The NEET is under the CBSE board, so it covers the whole higher secondary syllabus of CBSE. Before starting special preparation, candidates should be aware of the complete NEET Exams syllabus, officially. A student should complete the board syllabus first and then must have extra time to practice more and more. But it doesn’t mean something extra beyond the syllabus.
The timetable is the most important for the preparation. Maintaining a good timetable is, of course, the right path to one’s success. Complete syllabus of CBSE, a study of NCERT books and also the books prescribed for NEET preparation – all these must be included in the timetable. If the total is done in a routine way, success is obviously waiting for the students.
Popularity & some basic preparation of NEET exams:
Every year over six lakh candidates compete for 50,000 seats in MBBS/BDS through this national level entrance. So it’s really a tough proposition. According to the interviews of the toppers, as already we have mentioned, a disciplined approach and consistency in the study schedule is the real key to success. Being calm in the examination hall is also considered a very important matter. So one has to follow the visualization method. Besides this visualization method, disciplinary life and thorough study one can also join a good reliable coaching institution. After all, a good institution always tries to polish their knowledge and builds a competitive mentality in their minds. Apart from their study, a candidate should also go through a medication camp to enhance his/her concentration power after the daily hard toil of at least 12 hours must study.
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So after all discussions, what we conclude is that this All India competitive exam is not so easy enough. The only study cannot be all behind your success mantra. Rather a candidate has to practice repeatedly until he/she reaches to his/her ultimate goal. Giving your 100% has not an alternative. If once you come across failure, don’t get demotivated. Rather, a student should have that iron determination of working hard to eradicate failure permanently and kiss the topmost success with a confident smile.
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