Cracking JEE: More tricky than tough

India Infoline News Service | Mumbai |

The exam is scheduled for April 7, when the offline test will be conducted, and students will appear for the online version from April 8 to April 25.

With a month to go for the Joint Entrance Examination (JEE) Mains and students entering the final lap of their preparations, a top expert says it is time you start revising the syllabus and focus on problem solving and concepts based questions. 


The exam is scheduled for April 7, when the offline test will be conducted, and students will appear for the online version from April 8 to April 25.  For students aspiring to enter a prestigious engineering college, this is inarguably the most crucial time of the year when they are going through repeated rounds of mock tests to gauge their levels of readiness.


Competition may be cut-throat but the students who ultimately make it to the selected category are the ones with the clearest concepts and two years of organised and dedicated preparation.  

“The students need to approach every set of problems differently and with a separate methodology. Regular practice makes a student confident to tackle the problems. Speed and Accuracy is the key to success,” says FIITJEE Expert Ramesh Batlish, .


This year, a record 14 lakh students have enrolled for appearing in the exam. The registration not only touched the highest ever figure till date, it also saw a jump of nearly 2.8 lakh enrolments as against last year when 11.2 lakh had registered. 


The test formerly known as AIEEE opens the way for entrance to the prestigious Indian Institutes of Information Technology (IIITs), 30 National Institutes of Technology (NITs), Indian Institutes of Information Technology and Management (IIITM), and engineering colleges of several other Universities and institutions. 


“As you go about the last two weeks, make a note of important points and make a Time-table for the coming twelve days to revise your syllabus in such a way that you give maximum time to your strengths. There is no point studying new concepts in the last two weeks,” says FIITJEE Expert Ramesh Batlish.


While it is important to study, it is equally important to stay calm and confident so as to not lose the gains you have made to anxiety.


“The examination is not difficult, but tricky, and hence its questions do have a need of being tackled with different tactics and perspectives. Both speed and strike rate matter,” 






 

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