AIIMS MBBS 2019: Last week preparation tips
AIIMS MBBS 2019 last week preparation tips - With AIIMS exam just around the corner, many candidates want to know about AIIMS MBBS last week preparation tips to ace the exam. The most pressing questions in the mind of the candidate include how to do effective revision, which topics to focus more on and how to properly manage time. In fact, the last few days are filled with a lot of anxiety as well, as many candidates who have slogged hard for months and years look to put finishing touches to their AIIMS MBBS exam preparation. Given the gravity of the issue, Careers360 brings here AIIMS MBBS 2019 last week preparation tips that covers the gamut of doubts candidates have regarding exam preparation in this last leg.
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AIIMS MBBS 2019 last week preparation tips
AIIMS MBBS 2019 will be conducted in computer-based mode on May 25-26 for admission to 1207 seats offered by the 15 operational AIIMS institutes; including 7 seats for foreign nationals. The paper will be objective type, with 60 questions each asked from physics, chemistry and biology. Additionally, General Knowledge and Aptitude and Logical Thinking will contribute 10 questions each. Go through the last week preparation tips for AIIMS MBBS 2019 and get a good score in the exam.
Focus on revision: Going into the last week of AIIMS MBBS 2019 exam preparation, the major thrust should be on revision. It is generally recommended that the candidate uses notes for revision rather than referring to textbooks, because this will help the candidate cover more distance in little. Also, at this stage there is no logic or sense to go over a topic over and over again, if the candidate already has a good understanding of the subject. Textbooks must be used only when needed, like for clarification of concept.
Solve sample and previous years question papers: In an exam like AIIMS MBBS 2019, simple rote-learning won’t suffice. What the candidate instead needs is problem solving ability. And the most effective way to build problem solving skills is by solving question banks related to the subject or topic. One may also try out AIIMS MBBS previous years’ papers and sample question papers, as they will give one a clear understanding of variables like question type, weightage and distribution of questions.
Take mock tests: Mock tests are in essence a simulation of the real exam. For example, the candidate will get 3 hours 30 minutes to answer 200 objective questions, like in the actual exam. By taking AIIMS MBBS mock tests, the candidate will learn about time management, how to handle tricky questions and get out of trouble. In fact, if one takes mock tests at around the same time as AIIMS MBBS exam will be held, one can align one’s body clock suited to exam timings.
Don’t indulge in new topics: Every new topic one picks at this stage will eat into the limited time left. Also, take note that new topics will require more extensive revision, which will leave the candidate will little space to maneuver.
Make a list of important topics: If the question papers of the last few years are analysed, a trend can be observed as to which topics carries more weightage and which doesn’t. Using this information, the candidate may put that extra bit of attention to these important topics, without neglecting the other topics.
Make a list of important formulas, diagrams, and graphs: They can act as a ready reference.
Mind your health: In all the hullabaloo about last week AIIMS MBBS 2019 exam preparation, it is not uncommon to find one’s health taking a back seat. But it shouldn’t be the case because health and mental issues can adversely affect one’s performance. One way to stay healthy is by taking proper breaks between study sessions, eating vegetarian food and sleeping the full quota of hours; note that sleep related depression can also negatively impact one’s performance.
Exam day tips:
Stay calm and composed: If at first glance the paper appears to be difficult, avoid going into a shell. Instead, take a few deep breaths and go through the paper with a cool head. If you do that, you will see that some questions that appeared difficult initially aren’t that difficult at all, but it is only the appearance that is designed to scare away the candidate.
Read questions carefully: Many a times mistakes happen because the wrong interpretation is derived from a question, which generally happens when one is not aleart or not staying in the moment.
Start with easy and then move on to difficult sections: Make it a thumb rule to first complete the easier sections (or questions), before getting stuck with difficult ones. This way you will not miss out on easy questions and consequently sure-shot marks.
Keep an eye on time: It is important you know how much time is left, as it will enable you to make time allocation for remaining questions. Also, it will help you stay alive to the situation.
Tackling negative marking
Read the questions carefully before attempting them
Don’t attempt doubtful questions
Don’t rush through questions or be careless
Guard against overconfidence, as it generally leads to silly errors
Also, avoid last minute bulk answering of questions. It is more likely to backfire than pay dividends.
If the candidate follows the AIIMS MBBS 2019 last minute preparation tips listed above, he/she can greatly enhance his or her chances of getting a good score in the exam. Best of luck.
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Questions related to NEET
in neet if a student getting less marks in chemistry 49 and 89 in additional subject physical education pcb-65 total will they replace my main subject chemistry by physical education will that make me un eligible for neet exam
the basic eligibility criteria to appear for NEET exam is candidate must have passed or appearing their 10+2 from recognized board with science stream subject having physics, chemistry and biology and candidate must have secured a minimum aggregate of 50 percent marks in PCB subjects altogether , for OBC/SC/ST it is 40 percent and for PWD it is 45 percent.
you cannot replace any subject with any other non considerable subject.
hope this helps
I have scored marks as listed in serial no. in isc 12 board eng-65 hindi-86 physics-56 chemistry-49 biology-90 physical education-89 I am getting very less marks in chemistry then my additional subject physics education. will I face any problem in neet
Abhishek, your 12th marks are only considered for calculating your eligibility to appear for NEET. And to be eligible for NEET, you should have completed your 12th, passed in all subjects and secure a minimum aggregate of 50% in Physics, Chemistry and Biology. It is 50% for General Category, 45% for PWD and 40% for OBC,SC,ST. Now if you belong to OBC Category, the Category you belong to should be also listed in the Central OBC list. Or else you will be considered as General Category and so you have to secure a minimum aggregate of 50% in Physics, Chemistry and Biology. This 50% is inclusive of the Theory and Practical marks scored in Physics, Chemistry and Biology collectively. You needn't score 50% in Physics, 50% in Chemistry and 50% in Biology separately. You need an aggregate of 50% or 40% depending on your Category as an aggregate in Physics, Chemistry and Biology. And along with Physics, Chemistry and Biology, you should also have studied English as one of the core subjects in your 12th. Apart from this, your 12th marks are not required for admission to Medical Colleges. With your marks, you are eligible for NEET because you have an aggregate of 63% in Physics, Chemistry and Biology alone. There should be no problem in NEET for you.
A very good evening sir\mam. I had recently passed my 10+2 with 89.8% (jkbose) can i get the bvsc course seat through the pmsss. And is Neet required for the bvsc through pmsss?
PMSSS is a Prime Ministers Special Scholarship Scheme. This is not an entrance examination or an alternative for NEET. If you want to study B.V.Sc NEET is a mandatory entrance examination. PMSSS only gives Scholarship for pursuing Education. And NEET is a National Level Entrance examination for admission to MBBS, BDS, Ayush and Veterinary Courses across India. So for studying B.V.Sc, you should appear for NEET. And to be eligible for NEET, you should have completed your 12th, passed in all subjects and secure a minimum aggregate of 50% in Physics, Chemistry and Biology. It is 50% for General Category, 45% for PWD and 40% for OBC,SC,ST. Now if you belong to OBC Category, the Category you belong to should be also listed in the Central OBC list. Or else you will be considered as General Category and so you have to secure a minimum aggregate of 50% in Physics, Chemistry and Biology. This 50% is inclusive of the Theory and Practical marks scored in Physics, Chemistry and Biology collectively. You needn't score 50% in Physics, 50% in Chemistry and 50% in Biology separately. You need an aggregate of 50% or 40% depending on your Category as an aggregate in Physics, Chemistry and Biology. And along with Physics, Chemistry and Biology, you should also have studied English as one of the core subjects in your 12th.
What Neet preparation strateg?
You haven't mentioned whether you are appearing for NEET 2020 or NEET 2021. If it is for NEET 2021, you need to stick to NCERT books atleast for now because NEET syllabus is going to be reduced to fit in the reduced Academic year due to Corona. But if this is regarding NEET 20200, you hardly have 37 days.
To help you with your NEET preparation, we have NEET Knockout packages that you can check at: https://learn.careers360.com/knockout-neet-may/. Physics needs utmost focus and time because it involves with theoretical concepts and numbers. There should be a systematic approach in preparing for NEET. The important topics are Mechanics, ElectroDynamics, Modern Physics, Heat and Thermodynamics, Optics, Simple Harmonic Motion, Waves. Formulae form an integral part of your preparation. The important topics are Optics, Ray Optics, Optical Instruments, Wave Optics, Electronic Devices, Electrostatics, Electric Charges and Fields, Thermodynamics, Electrostatic Potential, Current Electricity, Electromagnetic induction, Alternating current, Dual Nature of Radiation and Matter. Highest weightage goes to Optics at 10%. Thermodynamics, Electrostatics, Electronic devices share 9%. Current Electricity and Electromagnetic induction, Alternating current take 8%. Dual Nature of Radiation gets 6% while Motion systems of rigid particles and body and Magnetic effects of Currents, Electromgentic waves and Magentism get 5%. Work, Energy and Power take 4%, Atoms and nuclei, Oscillation and Waves, Properties of Bulk Matter, Laws of Motion and Kinematics share 3% and the rest of the topics carry 2% weightage. Memorise as many formulae as you can and write them down and stick them as post its so that you can always see them. Practise regularly and try various kinds of questions. Solving previous papers and mock tests to test your improvement. Keep a clock and check the time its taking you to solve these questions. And improve the time as you practise more. One day of the week should be set aside for revision so as to keep the mind fresh. For reading what the toppers and experts have to say, please visit our page at: https://medicine.careers360. com/articles/how-prepare-for- neet-physics/amp . Chemistry is divided into Inorganic, Physical and Organic chemistry. For inorganic chemistry, you must refer to the NCERT.Coordination points get 9% of weightage. Thermidynamics takes the 8% and Equilibrium takes the 6% weightage slots respectively. Chemical Bonding and Organic structure carries the 5% weightage slot and rest of the topics carry 2-3% weightage in the exam paper.Chemical Bonding, Molecular structure, Solutions, Block Elements, Alcholos, Phenols and Ehters. Aldehydes, Ketones and Carboxylic acids are important topics. Organic comprises of many reactions and reagents which can be practised by writing over and over again. Physical chemistry requires a comparatively deeper understanding of concepts, so preparing with the NCERT and referring to study material a level higher than NCERT should be the way to go. For more information, please visit our page at: https://medicine.careers360.com/articles/how-prepare-for-neet-chemistry . Biology is the biggest section in NEET, comprising about half of the exam, and acing this subject can help you in scoring more in the exam. Human Physiology and Genetics have maximum weightage in NEET. Diversity of Living Organisms has 14% weightage. Structural Organisationi n Plants and Animals takes 5%. Plant Physiology has 6% and Cell Structure and Function has 9%. Human Physiology has 20% weightage. Reproduction chapter has 9% and Genetics and Evolution has 18% weightage. Biology and Human Welfare has 9% weightage. Biology and its application has 4% weightage and Ecology and Environment has 6% weightage. It is advisable to practise questions of Genetics from previous year question papers, which will give you a thorough understanding of how the questions are being asked. Topics of Plant and Animal kingdom have a lot of portion to memorize. You can prepare these topics by making a comparative table for the sub-topics and studying it together. Plant physiology is also equally important and easy to score. For more tips, please visit our page at:
Is there any changes in neet 2021 syllabus?
NEET 2021 syllabus will be reduced and revised. The MHRD did mention that owing to the reduced Academic year, the syllabus will be reduced and revised. As of now, there is no official update as to what might be the topics that might be removed and what might be the topics that will be retained. So though it is true that NEET 2021 syllabus will be changing, we do not have the updated syllabus yet. So we would suggest you to stick to NCERT books as of now until MHRD officially announce the syllabus for NEET 2021. And if you are appearing for NEET 2021, to be eligible for NEET, you should have completed your 12th, passed in all subjects and secure a minimum aggregate of 50% in Physics, Chemistry and Biology. It is 50% for General Category, 45% for PWD and 40% for OBC,SC,ST. Now if you belong to OBC Category, the Category you belong to should be also listed in the Central OBC list. Or else you will be considered as General Category and so you have to secure a minimum aggregate of 50% in Physics, Chemistry and Biology. This 50% is inclusive of the Theory and Practical marks scored in Physics, Chemistry and Biology collectively. You needn't score 50% in Physics, 50% in Chemistry and 50% in Biology separately. You need an aggregate of 50% or 40% depending on your Category as an aggregate in Physics, Chemistry and Biology. And along with Physics, Chemistry and Biology, you should also have studied English as one of the core subjects in your 12th.