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Thursday, 31 December 2015


1. Personal Access to Mobile Devices
According to the 2013 results, students overwhelmingly have access to personal mobile devices. “If there was any doubt in our mind that we were beyond the tipping point in terms of kids carrying a computer in their pocket, backpack or purse.
2. Use of Video for Classwork and Homework
Video is another tool that has been on the rise in recent years. Teachers are using video in in the classroom.
One-third of students are accessing video online — through their own initiative — to help with their homework. Students are accessing video created by their teachers.
3. Mobile Devices for Schoolwork
According to the 2013 results, students are leveraging mobile devices both to be more efficient in their day-to-day tasks and to transform their own learning processes.
Students are using mobile devices for anytime research, for educational games and for collaboration with their peers. Students surveyed use mobile devices for reminders and alerts related to their academic lives, for taking photos of their assignments.
4. Social Media in Schools
Another set of questions revolved around the place of social media in the school. When showing the data for text messaging, networking sites (Twitter, Facebook, Instagram, etc.) and chat rooms, it was clear, the student expectations for the use of these technologies far outpaced those of administrators, teachers and parents.
Today’s students are looking at social media not as a separate thing that you do occasionally but as a pervasive part of the way they are living their lives outside of school —they want to connect with their lives inside the classroom.”
5. An increased Interest in Online Learning
This year’s Speak Up found that students who have not taken an online course are increasingly interested in the opportunity, citing a desire to have more control over their learning and believing that they will get more support from an online teacher.
6. Internet Connectivity
This is an interesting set of  statistics showing the ways students generally connect to the Internet when at home. According to the study, students surveyed identify 3G- or 4G-enabled devices as their primary means of connecting to the Internet, with another saying they connect through an Internet-enabled TV or Wii console.
7. Using Different Tools for Different Tasks
With the proliferation of so many tools, it isn’t surprising students are designing “best-fit” solutions for their very specific needs.
Rather than using one or even a few platforms for various tasks, students are increasingly savvy about taking advantage of the benefits of the tools available.
“We find them using video, social media and cell phones for communications; they use e-readers for reading texts and articles; they write, take notes and do research on laptops. But, where does that leave tablets?”
Tablets were the second or third choice device for completing many of the academic tasks students are faced with.
“They like the devices, but they are more focused on using the right tool for the task at hand,” and many times tablets don’t seem to fit.


Monday, 28 December 2015


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Friday, 25 December 2015

How to Prepare for IIT JEE

The Joint Entrance Examination (JEE), formerly the India Institute of Technology Joint Entrance Examination (IIT-JEE) is a standardized test used for admission to engineering programs in India. The JEE, which replaced the IIT-JEE in 2013, is comprised of multiple-choice questions that test the applicant's knowledge in several engineering-related fields. The JEE is offered at two levels: JEE Main and JEE Advanced, the latter being required for certain selective programs. Like with any serious academic test, thorough preparation is key to earn a good score on the JEE.
A)    Understand the structure of the Main exam.
                                                                              The JEE Main lasts three hours and consists of 90 multiple-choice questions. The exam consists of three sections: Physics, Chemistry, and Mathematics. Each section contains 30 questions. All sections are weighed equally.
For each question answered correctly, four points are awarded. For each incorrect answer, one point is deducted. No points are awarded or deducted for unanswered questions.
B)    Understand the structure of the Advanced exam. –
                                                                                       The JEE Advanced is structured differently than the main exam. The advanced exam covers the same three topics: Physics, Chemistry, and Mathematics. However, unlike the main exam, the advanced exam is divided into two three-hour long papers, each divided into three sections (one for each topic). The papers are organized as follows:
Paper One: Each section contains 10 multiple choice questions with one correct answer, five multiple choice questions with one or more correct answers, and five questions that require the test taker to provide a single-digit answer.
Paper Two: Each section contains eight multiple choice questions with one correct answer, eight questions that require responding to a reading passage, and several "matching list"-type questions.
C)    Know the topics covered by each test. –
                                                                     Though both the JEE Main and JEE Advanced cover the same three subjects (physics, chemistry, and mathematics), the precise topics covered and the difficulty of the individual questions will vary between the two tests.To gain a sense for the topics you may be expected to know for each test, consult the official test syllabi for the Main and Advanced exams, both of which are available in free PDF form from official test resources online. Below are just a few examples of the topics you may encounter on the test — these lists are by no means complete or definitive:
Physics: Kinematics, laws of motion, gravity, thermodynamics, electromagnetism, optics, electronic devices.
Chemistry: States of matter, atomic structure, redox reactions, chemical kinetics, environmental chemistry, periodic groups, basic organic chemistry principles.
Mathematics: Quadratic equations, mathematical induction, sequences and series, matrices, integral calculus, differential equations, coordinate geometry.
D)    Use mock tests. -
                              The simplest, most effective way to prepare for the JEE is simply to do the test itself. Mock tests are available for free from the official JEE website. These tests mirror the actual JEE in terms of structure, format, and content and can be accessed entirely through your computer — no physical testing materials are required. Completing mock tests gives you the valuable experience of working through the JEE (and, in the process, finding your strengths and weaknesses) in advance of the actual exam.
Note that while mock tests mimic computer-based versions of the JEE almost perfectly, paper-based versions of the JEE will require you to record your answers by hand on an official answer sheet — for obvious reasons, online mock tests can't replicate this part of the testing experience.
E)     Use question papers from past exams. –
                                                                      Another important resource for applicants looking to pass the JEE are the question papers from past tests (freely available on the official JEE website). Unlike the mock tests, which have questions specifically made for them, JEE question papers contain the exact questions included on past exams, making them a very valuable resource.
Because the JEE is relatively new (the exam replaced the old IIT-JEE in 2013), only question papers from 2014 are available. However, since the test is offered multiple times per year, as of late 2014, eight papers have been published, offering plenty of practice material. In addition, question papers for the old IIT-JEE (also available online) will cover most of the same topics.
F)     Keep up-to-date with official bulletins. –
                                                                    Over time, the JEE can (and has) changed. Tests may be rescheduled, results may be re-interpreted, and the topics covered may change. To ensure that you have the absolute best chance of doing well on the JEE, stay up to speed with official JEE bulletins, which are published as they are released on the official JEE website.
As an example of the sort of valuable information that may be released in a JEE bulletin, one recent bulletin contained important information on test takers' eligibility for admission to various Indian engineering and architectural programs.
G)    Spend the most time studying your weakest topics.-
                                                                                          As you study for the JEE, you'll want to devote some time to every topic, even if you're already confident that you know some of them very well. However, to get the best score possible, you'll want to devote the majority of your time to the topics that you're not confident in. Doing this ensures you get the biggest improvement possible from your studying effort.
If you're not sure how to allocate your time, try reviewing your grades from school — spend your most time studying the subjects that you get the poorest marks in.
H)    Eliminate your personal distractions as you study.
                                                                                       In the months before the JEE, you want to make the most of your time — you don't want to waste an hour (or more) fooling around for every hour you spend studying. To avoid distractions like TV, video games, and other forms of digital entertainment, remove them from your life temporarily. For instance, if you're having a hard time giving up your video games, you may want to try leaving your game system at a friend's house until the test is over.
Try to use the internet only for study purposes. Don't waste your study time on games or social networking until the exams are over. If you can't seem to overcome these online distractions, try downloading and installing a productivity app (most browsers will have these available for free in the browser store).
I)       Time yourself as you take practice tests.-
                                                                       When you practice individual problems in preparation for the JEE, a good rule of thumb is to take as long as you need to fully understand the problem and answer it correctly. However, when you take entire JEE practice tests, it's a smart idea to give yourself the same 180-minute time limit you would normally have to finish the test. Doing prepares you to account for the time limit when it will actually matter.
You don't necessarily need to be able to complete the entire test within the time limit the first time you try to do so, but you should work to increase your speed so that you're able to finish the whole test in 180 minutes (with as few questions skipped as possible) by the date of the test.
J)       Take care of your physical needs on test day.-
                                                                                   Past a certain point, additional studying prior to the JEE can actually be harmful. If you have to give up eating or sleeping properly in the days prior to the JEE to squeeze in last-minute studying, you're probably hurting your chances of getting the best grade that you can. Neglecting these basic physical functions can leave you drowsy and distracted on the day of the exam, making it tricky or even impossible to do your best. Take the time to relax, eat normally, and get plenty of sleep in the days before your test — if you've been studying all along, it's almost certainly the smartest thing to do.

This advice isn't unique to the JEE. Neglecting your physical needs (especially sleep) before any test has been demonstrated to lower your score on average.


JEE (A) may have subjective paper in 2017

IIT aspirants who cleared their class X exams this year may have to prepare for a subjective paper for their entrance test in 2017. The Joint Admission Board (JAB) of IITs is toying with the idea of having subjective questions in sections of the JEE (Advanced) paper. The idea is to test students on the understanding of the subject and reduce the element of 'guess work' by students, said a professor. The current format of the paper has only multiple choice questions (MCQs). 

"Many students who clear JEE (A) do so by a stroke of luck. Students often arrive at the right answer by eliminating the wrong ones. These students are usually not strong with concepts. It is difficult to test their understanding with an MCQ format question paper," said a professor. The IITs were considering a similar format in 2013. 

A professor from the JEE (A) 2015 organizing team, however, ruled out the possibility of a subjective section in the test. "We have brought in the subjective component in this year's paper by including many questions with integer-type answers. Also the increase in questions with negative marks and reducing -2 marks for every wrong answer has brought down the number of students who pass with guess work. Not many would have marked the right choice without knowing the answer," said the professor, adding that they are happy with the current format and do not intend to recommend a change. 

Saturday, 19 December 2015

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Thursday, 17 December 2015

How to study smart not hard?

Today we will give some tips to students, how to study smarter not harder :

A) Preparation: Get a study game plan

  a) Specify the day you begin to prepare for your exams

  b) Create a daily schedule of tasks you want to accomplish during exam preparation

  c) Create a detailed to-do-list, (keep a close eye on what is really important)

 d) Enumerate the books you need to read (better: just the important sections you really need to know for the test)

  e) Itemize the various tasks and exercises you want to do for preparation

Depending on the difficulty of your exams and how many weeks and months you have for studying, you could also categorize the weeks/months for preparation into different phases : 

I.Basic refreshment of knowledge.

II.Studying, revision and exercise.

III.Intensive cracking down – social life on hold.

B) Mindset: When you study, give 110%

When you went to school, you almost always had to study for long periods of time in order to memorize and understand given contents. The big mistake you made was to study hard and for long periods of time, but you was not always focused on what you did. You got distracted by your mobile phone, the internet, TV, radio, telephone, friends or any other amusement one can think of. Nowadays, when you study always give a 110%; reduce distractions to a minimum and give your very best to avoid procrastination. You may have a time limit of 1-2 hours, but you want to make use of that time as much as possible. Thereafter, you have even more leisure time.

C) The main part of “studying smart”: Don’t try to memorize, understand!

One of the major mistakes you made – when studying hard not smart – was to learn by heart, which is really time-intensive. Rote memorization is fine and dandy if an upcoming exam requires you to reproduce what you have learned word for word. But the higher you rise in the educational system, the less important will it be to memorize and reproduce, as your understanding and the ability to draw consequences will be tested instead.

In most cases, memorization corresponds to studying hard, not smart. Focus your attention on the understanding and comprehension of the knowledge that is taught.


Saturday, 12 December 2015

Six Tips to Students for Being Punctual

Being late usually becomes a habit, so learning to be punctual means that we have to change deeply entrenched patterns of behavior. Don’t give up if you fail to succeed at first. If you have the desire to change your habits, try using these six practical tips to help you be on time.

1) Adopt a New Mindset
First and foremost, remind yourself of the benefits of being on time: less stress, less embarrassment, being viewed as reliable and diligent, and less confusion in class over topics you might have missed. Being on time will improve the way others see you and the way you feel about yourself. It will also save you the time and hassle of having to catch up later.

2) Plan in Advance
Decide what you’re going to wear the night before. You can even lay out your clothes so you can easily see them in your semi-comatose state the next morning. Decide what you’re going to have for breakfast or plan out your route if you’re going to grab a bite on your way.

3) Pack Ahead
Don’t leave the job of packing your bag and searching for your cell phone to the last minute. Pack your lunch, textbooks, or whatever else you need the night before and have them ready to go beside the door.

4) Leave Time for Delays
If you have to travel a certain distance to arrive at a designated time, leaving yourself just enough time usually never works. Many of us travel to school in high traffic areas. Delays due to construction, accidents or weather routinely come up. This is true whether we travel by car or transit. Calculate your normal travel time, then add 15-20 minutes. Leaving home early enough to compensate for delays will ensure that , for the most part, you’re on time.

5) Set the Clock Ahead
Some people swear by this method, although it doesn’t work for everyone. If you’re always looking at the clock, hoping it will tell you that you’ve still got a few more minutes, try setting it ahead by 5 or 10 minutes to psychologically trick yourself into getting out the door. However, once you start telling yourself, “that clock’s fast”, the gag is over!

6) Go to Bed on Time
If your’re usually late because you sleep in too long, try going to bed early when you know you have to be in class the next morning. Going to bed at the same time each night helps your body get into a routine, making it easier to get up at the same time each morning.
Asking others for suggestions, especially those you envy for their seemingly effortless punctuality, can give you ideas on how to improve. If you’ve already made progress in being on time, reward yourself! A little commendation can go a long way in the battle against being late.

Friday, 11 December 2015

What can be done to overcome Fear and build Self-Confidence?

We have argued that fear, while often uncomfortable, is a perfectly natural and normal response to life and to new and unfamiliar experiences. We are now going to take a leaf out of the self-help book in order to argue that it is possible to re-frame fear and thus change our response to it. We will move on to discuss how to take responsibility for our lives, change a negative vocabulary, make positive friends and utilize affirmations.

Re-framing fear
The only thing to fear was fear itself. We argue that fear is unavoidable – what we can change is our response to fear. Here are some new ways to look at fear – see if they help you.

  1. Fear is good: Fear is a wonderful indicator that we are doing new things, moving into new areas and undertaking new challenges. In this way fear is a good thing, it means that we are still growing, we are still alive. Arguably, if we are not experiencing some element of fear it means that we are stagnating – we are dying inside. Try to see fear as an indicator of growth and welcome it – celebrate the fact that life still holds opportunity for you.
  2. Fear affects everyone: One problem for students is that they tend to think that everyone else is OK, that they are the only ones feeling frightened and looking foolish. Obviously this is not true: It is to be believed, everyone feels fear when embracing the new. Sometimes just realizing that everyone else is also frightened can take the stigma out of our fear. Instead of a fear response proving once and for all that we are either inadequate or a coward we can relax in the realization that it just means that we are as human as everybody else.
  3. The only way to get rid of the fear of something is to do it – quickly: Most people know this cliche´ to be true. The only way to overcome a fear is to do that which we fear – and the quicker the better. Students can spend months worrying about that presentation – and then it is over in five minutes. The months of worry have just served to make the task harder.
  4. It’s easier to face fear than to live with fear: It really is easier to deal with fear rather than to live with it. Every time we allow fear to prevent us from undertaking something it is as if we are conspiring against ourselves to make the world a worse place. So if engaging in something that you fear, tell yourself you have actually chosen the easier option.
  5. It takes practice: Reframing fear in the ways detailed above may not come naturally to students. However, they will find that with practice they will be able to face fear differently, and this will help them embrace the challenges of being a student.

Saturday, 5 December 2015

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Thursday, 3 December 2015

Good news Soon we get 6 new IIT’s

     The Union Cabinet today approved the setting up of six new Indian Institutes of Technology (IITs) in Andhra Pradesh, Chhattisgarh, Goa, Jammu, Kerala and Karnataka. The total cost for running these IITs would be 1,411.80 crore and will be incurred between 2015-16 and 2018-19. Each new IIT campus will have an initial intake of 180 students in its first year which would increase to 450 in the second year and to 928 (840 Undergraduates, 80 Postgraduates and 8 PhDs) in the third year of their operation, an official statement said. The new IITs will be operated from their temporary campuses for the initial period of three years before shifting to their permanent campuses in the 4th year. Each IIT will have a sanctioned strength of faculty members, with a faculty-student ratio of 1:10.

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