reading-comprehension

Reading Comprehension

Reading Comprehension: English Reading Comprehension Exercises with Answers, Sample Passages for Reading Comprehension Test for GRE, CAT, IELTS preparation

assess-yourself
Take English Reading Comprehension Test
view-results
View English Reading Comprehension Test Results

English Reading Comprehension Test Questions and Answers. Improve your ability to read and comprehend English Passages

Q191. > In February 2010 the Medical Council of India announced a major > change in the regulation governing the establishment of medical > colleges. With this change, corporate entities were permitted to open > medical colleges. The new regulation also carried the following > warning: “permission shall be withdrawn if the colleges resort to > commercialization”. Since the regulation does not elaborate on what > constitutes “resorting to commercialization”, this will presumably be > a matter left to the discretion of the Government. A basic requirement > for a new medical college is a pre-existing hospital that will serve > as a teaching hospital. Corporate entities have hospitals in the major > metros and that is where they will have to locate medical colleges. > The earlier mandated land requirement for a medical college campus, a > minimum of 25 acres of contiguous land, cannot be fulfilled in the > metros. Not surprisingly, yet another tweak has been made in the > regulation, prescribing 10 acres as the new minimum campus size for 9 > cities including the main metros. With this, the stage is set for > corporate entities to enter the medical education market. Until now, > medical education in India has been projected as a not-for profit > activity to be organised for the public good. While private bodies can > run medical colleges, these can only be societies or trusts, legally > non-profit organizations. In opening the door to corporate colleges, > thus, a major policy change has been effected without changing the law > or even a discussion in Parliament, but by simply getting a compliant > MCI to change the regulation on establishment of medical colleges. > This and another changes have been justified in the name of addressing > the shortage of doctors. At the same time, over 50 existing medical > colleges, including 15 run by the government, have been prohibited > from admitting students in 2010 for having failed to meet the basic > standards prescribed. Ninety per cent of these colleges have come up > in the last 5 years. Particularly shocking is the phenomenon of > government colleges falling short of standards approved by the > Government. Why are state government institutions not able to meet the > requirements that have been approved by the central government? A > severe problem faced by government-run institutions is attracting and > retaining teaching faculty, and this is likely to be among the major > reasons for these colleges failing to satisfy the MCI norms. The > crisis building up on the faculty front has been flagged by various > commissions looking into problems of medical education over the years. > An indicator of the crisis is the attempt to conjure up faculty when > MCI carries out inspections of new colleges, one of its regulatory > functions. Judging by news reports, the practice of presenting fake > faculty – students or private medical practitioners hired for the day > – during MCI inspections in private colleges is common. What is > interesting is that even government colleges are adopting unscrupulous > methods. Another indicator is the extraordinary scheme, verging on the > ridiculous that is being put in place by the MCI to make inspections > ‘foolproof’. Faculty in all medical colleges are to be issued an > RFID-based smart card by th MCI with a unique Faculty Number. The > card, it is argued, will eliminate the possibility of a teacher being > shown on the faculty of more than one college and establish if the > qualifications of a teacher are genuine. In the future, it is > projected that biometric RFID readers will be installed in the > colleges that will enable a Faculty Identification, Tracking and > Monitoring System to monitor faculty from within the college and even > remotely from MCI headquarters. The picture above does not even start > to reveal the true and pathetic situation of medical care especially > in rural India. Only a fraction of the doctors and nursing > professionals serve rural areas where 70 per cent of our population > lives. The Health Ministry, with the help of the MCI, has been active > in proposing yet another ‘innovative’ solution to the problem of lack > of doctors in the rural areas. The proposal is for a > three-and-a-half-year course to obtain the degree of Bachelor of Rural > Medicine and Surgery (BRMS). Only rural candidates would be able to > join this course. The study and training would happen at two different > levels – Community Health Centers for 18 months, and sub-divisional > hospitals for a further period of 2 years – and be conducted by > retired professors. After completion of training, they would only be > able to serve in their own state in district hospitals, community > health centres, and primary health centres. The BRMS proposal has > invited sharp criticism from some doctors’ organizations on the > grounds that it is discriminatory to have two different standards of > health care – one for urban and the other for rural areas, and that > the health care provided by such graduates will be compromised. At the > other end is the opinion expressed by some that “something is better > than nothing”, that since doctors do not want to serve in rural areas, > the government may as well create a new cadre of medics who will be > obliged to serve there. The debate will surely pick up after the > government formally lays out its plans. What is apparent is that > neither this proposal nor the various stopgap measures adopted so far > address the root of the problem of health care. The far larger issue > is government policy, the low priority attached by the government to > the social sector as a whole and the health sector in particular, > evidenced in the paltry allocations for maintaining and upgrading > medical infrastructure and medical education and for looking after > precious human resources. Which of the following is/are the change/s announced by the MCI in the regulation governing the establishment of medical college? (A) Allowing the commercialization of medical colleges. (B) Reducing the earlier mandated land requirement for a medical college campus for metros. (C) Allowing corporate bodies to open medical colleges

  1.  Only (B)
  2.  Only (A) and (B)
  3.  Only (C)
  4.  Only (B) and (C)
  5.  All (A), (B) and (C) are true

Solution : Only (B) and (C)
Q192. > In February 2010 the Medical Council of India announced a major change > in the regulation governing the establishment of medical colleges. > With this change, corporate entities were permitted to open medical > colleges. The new regulation also carried the following warning: > “permission shall be withdrawn if the colleges resort to > commercialization”. Since the regulation does not elaborate on what > constitutes “resorting to commercialization”, this will presumably be > a matter left to the discretion of the Government. A basic requirement > for a new medical college is a pre-existing hospital that will serve > as a teaching hospital. Corporate entities have hospitals in the major > metros and that is where they will have to locate medical colleges. > The earlier mandated land requirement for a medical college campus, a > minimum of 25 acres of contiguous land, cannot be fulfilled in the > metros. Not surprisingly, yet another tweak has been made in the > regulation, prescribing 10 acres as the new minimum campus size for 9 > cities including the main metros. With this, the stage is set for > corporate entities to enter the medical education market. Until now, > medical education in India has been projected as a not-for profit > activity to be organised for the public good. While private bodies can > run medical colleges, these can only be societies or trusts, legally > non-profit organizations. In opening the door to corporate colleges, > thus, a major policy change has been effected without changing the law > or even a discussion in Parliament, but by simply getting a compliant > MCI to change the regulation on establishment of medical colleges. > This and another changes have been justified in the name of addressing > the shortage of doctors. At the same time, over 50 existing medical > colleges, including 15 run by the government, have been prohibited > from admitting students in 2010 for having failed to meet the basic > standards prescribed. Ninety per cent of these colleges have come up > in the last 5 years. Particularly shocking is the phenomenon of > government colleges falling short of standards approved by the > Government. Why are state government institutions not able to meet the > requirements that have been approved by the central government? A > severe problem faced by government-run institutions is attracting and > retaining teaching faculty, and this is likely to be among the major > reasons for these colleges failing to satisfy the MCI norms. The > crisis building up on the faculty front has been flagged by various > commissions looking into problems of medical education over the years. > An indicator of the crisis is the attempt to conjure up faculty when > MCI carries out inspections of new colleges, one of its regulatory > functions. Judging by news reports, the practice of presenting fake > faculty – students or private medical practitioners hired for the day > – during MCI inspections in private colleges is common. What is > interesting is that even government colleges are adopting unscrupulous > methods. Another indicator is the extraordinary scheme, verging on the > ridiculous that is being put in place by the MCI to make inspections > ‘foolproof’. Faculty in all medical colleges are to be issued an > RFID-based smart card by th MCI with a unique Faculty Number. The > card, it is argued, will eliminate the possibility of a teacher being > shown on the faculty of more than one college and establish if the > qualifications of a teacher are genuine. In the future, it is > projected that biometric RFID readers will be installed in the > colleges that will enable a Faculty Identification, Tracking and > Monitoring System to monitor faculty from within the college and even > remotely from MCI headquarters. The picture above does not even start > to reveal the true and pathetic situation of medical care especially > in rural India. Only a fraction of the doctors and nursing > professionals serve rural areas where 70 per cent of our population > lives. The Health Ministry, with the help of the MCI, has been active > in proposing yet another ‘innovative’ solution to the problem of lack > of doctors in the rural areas. The proposal is for a > three-and-a-half-year course to obtain the degree of Bachelor of Rural > Medicine and Surgery (BRMS). Only rural candidates would be able to > join this course. The study and training would happen at two different > levels – Community Health Centers for 18 months, and sub-divisional > hospitals for a further period of 2 years – and be conducted by > retired professors. After completion of training, they would only be > able to serve in their own state in district hospitals, community > health centres, and primary health centres. The BRMS proposal has > invited sharp criticism from some doctors’ organizations on the > grounds that it is discriminatory to have two different standards of > health care – one for urban and the other for rural areas, and that > the health care provided by such graduates will be compromised. At the > other end is the opinion expressed by some that “something is better > than nothing”, that since doctors do not want to serve in rural areas, > the government may as well create a new cadre of medics who will be > obliged to serve there. The debate will surely pick up after the > government formally lays out its plans. What is apparent is that > neither this proposal nor the various stopgap measures adopted so far > address the root of the problem of health care. The far larger issue > is government policy, the low priority attached by the government to > the social sector as a whole and the health sector in particular, > evidenced in the paltry allocations for maintaining and upgrading > medical infrastructure and medical education and for looking after > precious human resources. Which of the following are the different opinions regarding the BRMS proposal? (A) At least a small step has been taken to improve the healthcare facilities in the rural areas through this proposal. (B) There should be uniform healthcare facilities available for people living in both rural and urban area (C) The healthcare providers through this proposal would not be up to the mark.

  1.  Only (A)
  2.  Only (A) and (B)
  3.  Only (B) and (C)
  4.  Only (B)
  5.  All (A), (B) and (C)

Solution : Only (B) and (C)

Grammar Guru

Free Online Contest on English Grammar and Vocabulary.20 mins Only.

  • All Participants get Participation Certificates to boost your Resume
  • Cash Vouchers for the top 100 weekly winners

Participation Now using Laptop/ Desktop/ Tab/ Mobile.



Q193. > In February 2010 the Medical Council of India announced a major change > in the regulation governing the establishment of medical colleges. > With this change, corporate entities were permitted to open medical > colleges. The new regulation also carried the following warning: > “permission shall be withdrawn if the colleges resort to > commercialization”. Since the regulation does not elaborate on what > constitutes “resorting to commercialization”, this will presumably be > a matter left to the discretion of the Government. A basic requirement > for a new medical college is a pre-existing hospital that will serve > as a teaching hospital. Corporate entities have hospitals in the major > metros and that is where they will have to locate medical colleges. > The earlier mandated land requirement for a medical college campus, a > minimum of 25 acres of contiguous land, cannot be fulfilled in the > metros. Not surprisingly, yet another tweak has been made in the > regulation, prescribing 10 acres as the new minimum campus size for 9 > cities including the main metros. With this, the stage is set for > corporate entities to enter the medical education market. Until now, > medical education in India has been projected as a not-for profit > activity to be organised for the public good. While private bodies can > run medical colleges, these can only be societies or trusts, legally > non-profit organizations. In opening the door to corporate colleges, > thus, a major policy change has been effected without changing the law > or even a discussion in Parliament, but by simply getting a compliant > MCI to change the regulation on establishment of medical colleges. > This and another changes have been justified in the name of addressing > the shortage of doctors. At the same time, over 50 existing medical > colleges, including 15 run by the government, have been prohibited > from admitting students in 2010 for having failed to meet the basic > standards prescribed. Ninety per cent of these colleges have come up > in the last 5 years. Particularly shocking is the phenomenon of > government colleges falling short of standards approved by the > Government. Why are state government institutions not able to meet the > requirements that have been approved by the central government? A > severe problem faced by government-run institutions is attracting and > retaining teaching faculty, and this is likely to be among the major > reasons for these colleges failing to satisfy the MCI norms. The > crisis building up on the faculty front has been flagged by various > commissions looking into problems of medical education over the years. > An indicator of the crisis is the attempt to conjure up faculty when > MCI carries out inspections of new colleges, one of its regulatory > functions. Judging by news reports, the practice of presenting fake > faculty – students or private medical practitioners hired for the day > – during MCI inspections in private colleges is common. What is > interesting is that even government colleges are adopting unscrupulous > methods. Another indicator is the extraordinary scheme, verging on the > ridiculous that is being put in place by the MCI to make inspections > ‘foolproof’. Faculty in all medical colleges are to be issued an > RFID-based smart card by th MCI with a unique Faculty Number. The > card, it is argued, will eliminate the possibility of a teacher being > shown on the faculty of more than one college and establish if the > qualifications of a teacher are genuine. In the future, it is > projected that biometric RFID readers will be installed in the > colleges that will enable a Faculty Identification, Tracking and > Monitoring System to monitor faculty from within the college and even > remotely from MCI headquarters. The picture above does not even start > to reveal the true and pathetic situation of medical care especially > in rural India. Only a fraction of the doctors and nursing > professionals serve rural areas where 70 per cent of our population > lives. The Health Ministry, with the help of the MCI, has been active > in proposing yet another ‘innovative’ solution to the problem of lack > of doctors in the rural areas. The proposal is for a > three-and-a-half-year course to obtain the degree of Bachelor of Rural > Medicine and Surgery (BRMS). Only rural candidates would be able to > join this course. The study and training would happen at two different > levels – Community Health Centers for 18 months, and sub-divisional > hospitals for a further period of 2 years – and be conducted by > retired professors. After completion of training, they would only be > able to serve in their own state in district hospitals, community > health centres, and primary health centres. The BRMS proposal has > invited sharp criticism from some doctors’ organizations on the > grounds that it is discriminatory to have two different standards of > health care – one for urban and the other for rural areas, and that > the health care provided by such graduates will be compromised. At the > other end is the opinion expressed by some that “something is better > than nothing”, that since doctors do not want to serve in rural areas, > the government may as well create a new cadre of medics who will be > obliged to serve there. The debate will surely pick up after the > government formally lays out its plans. What is apparent is that > neither this proposal nor the various stopgap measures adopted so far > address the root of the problem of health care. The far larger issue > is government policy, the low priority attached by the government to > the social sector as a whole and the health sector in particular, > evidenced in the paltry allocations for maintaining and upgrading > medical infrastructure and medical education and for looking after > precious human resources. Which of the following is possibly the most appropriate title for the passage?

  1.  Healthcare in India – The Questionable Changes
  2.  Medical Centers in Rural India
  3.  Commercialization of Medical Education in India
  4.  The Medical Council of India
  5.  The BRMS Proposal – The Way Out for Rural India

Solution : Healthcare in India – The Questionable Changes
Q194. > In February 2010 the Medical Council of India announced a major change > in the regulation governing the establishment of medical colleges. > With this change, corporate entities were permitted to open medical > colleges. The new regulation also carried the following warning: > “permission shall be withdrawn if the colleges resort to > commercialization”. Since the regulation does not elaborate on what > constitutes “resorting to commercialization”, this will presumably be > a matter left to the discretion of the Government. A basic requirement > for a new medical college is a pre-existing hospital that will serve > as a teaching hospital. Corporate entities have hospitals in the major > metros and that is where they will have to locate medical colleges. > The earlier mandated land requirement for a medical college campus, a > minimum of 25 acres of contiguous land, cannot be fulfilled in the > metros. Not surprisingly, yet another tweak has been made in the > regulation, prescribing 10 acres as the new minimum campus size for 9 > cities including the main metros. With this, the stage is set for > corporate entities to enter the medical education market. Until now, > medical education in India has been projected as a not-for profit > activity to be organised for the public good. While private bodies can > run medical colleges, these can only be societies or trusts, legally > non-profit organizations. In opening the door to corporate colleges, > thus, a major policy change has been effected without changing the law > or even a discussion in Parliament, but by simply getting a compliant > MCI to change the regulation on establishment of medical colleges. > This and another changes have been justified in the name of addressing > the shortage of doctors. At the same time, over 50 existing medical > colleges, including 15 run by the government, have been prohibited > from admitting students in 2010 for having failed to meet the basic > standards prescribed. Ninety per cent of these colleges have come up > in the last 5 years. Particularly shocking is the phenomenon of > government colleges falling short of standards approved by the > Government. Why are state government institutions not able to meet the > requirements that have been approved by the central government? A > severe problem faced by government-run institutions is attracting and > retaining teaching faculty, and this is likely to be among the major > reasons for these colleges failing to satisfy the MCI norms. The > crisis building up on the faculty front has been flagged by various > commissions looking into problems of medical education over the years. > An indicator of the crisis is the attempt to conjure up faculty when > MCI carries out inspections of new colleges, one of its regulatory > functions. Judging by news reports, the practice of presenting fake > faculty – students or private medical practitioners hired for the day > – during MCI inspections in private colleges is common. What is > interesting is that even government colleges are adopting unscrupulous > methods. Another indicator is the extraordinary scheme, verging on the > ridiculous that is being put in place by the MCI to make inspections > ‘foolproof’. Faculty in all medical colleges are to be issued an > RFID-based smart card by th MCI with a unique Faculty Number. The > card, it is argued, will eliminate the possibility of a teacher being > shown on the faculty of more than one college and establish if the > qualifications of a teacher are genuine. In the future, it is > projected that biometric RFID readers will be installed in the > colleges that will enable a Faculty Identification, Tracking and > Monitoring System to monitor faculty from within the college and even > remotely from MCI headquarters. The picture above does not even start > to reveal the true and pathetic situation of medical care especially > in rural India. Only a fraction of the doctors and nursing > professionals serve rural areas where 70 per cent of our population > lives. The Health Ministry, with the help of the MCI, has been active > in proposing yet another ‘innovative’ solution to the problem of lack > of doctors in the rural areas. The proposal is for a > three-and-a-half-year course to obtain the degree of Bachelor of Rural > Medicine and Surgery (BRMS). Only rural candidates would be able to > join this course. The study and training would happen at two different > levels – Community Health Centers for 18 months, and sub-divisional > hospitals for a further period of 2 years – and be conducted by > retired professors. After completion of training, they would only be > able to serve in their own state in district hospitals, community > health centres, and primary health centres. The BRMS proposal has > invited sharp criticism from some doctors’ organizations on the > grounds that it is discriminatory to have two different standards of > health care – one for urban and the other for rural areas, and that > the health care provided by such graduates will be compromised. At the > other end is the opinion expressed by some that “something is better > than nothing”, that since doctors do not want to serve in rural areas, > the government may as well create a new cadre of medics who will be > obliged to serve there. The debate will surely pick up after the > government formally lays out its plans. What is apparent is that > neither this proposal nor the various stopgap measures adopted so far > address the root of the problem of health care. The far larger issue > is government policy, the low priority attached by the government to > the social sector as a whole and the health sector in particular, > evidenced in the paltry allocations for maintaining and upgrading > medical infrastructure and medical education and for looking after > precious human resources. What is one of the major problems faced by the government– run medical institutions?

  1.  Dearth of land required for the setting up of medical institutions
  2.  Lack of funds for running the colleges
  3.  Dearth of teaching faculty
  4.  Excessive competition from colleges run by corporate bodies
  5.  Dearth of students opting for these colleges

Solution : Dearth of teaching faculty

Campus Ambassador (Remote Internship)

Are you a college student? You can become a Campus Ambassador for LearningPundits. Promote our Online Contests to students from you college via email, Facebook, posters, WhatsApp and old-fashioned face to face communication
You will receive:
  • Stipend based on your performance
  • Internship Certificate to boost your Resume


Q195. > In February 2010 the Medical Council of India announced a major > change in the regulation governing the establishment of medical > colleges. With this change, corporate entities were permitted to open > medical colleges. The new regulation also carried the following > warning: “permission shall be withdrawn if the colleges resort to > commercialization”. Since the regulation does not elaborate on what > constitutes “resorting to commercialization”, this will presumably be > a matter left to the discretion of the Government. A basic requirement > for a new medical college is a pre-existing hospital that will serve > as a teaching hospital. Corporate entities have hospitals in the major > metros and that is where they will have to locate medical colleges. > The earlier mandated land requirement for a medical college campus, a > minimum of 25 acres of contiguous land, cannot be fulfilled in the > metros. Not surprisingly, yet another tweak has been made in the > regulation, prescribing 10 acres as the new minimum campus size for 9 > cities including the main metros. With this, the stage is set for > corporate entities to enter the medical education market. Until now, > medical education in India has been projected as a not-for profit > activity to be organised for the public good. While private bodies can > run medical colleges, these can only be societies or trusts, legally > non-profit organizations. In opening the door to corporate colleges, > thus, a major policy change has been effected without changing the law > or even a discussion in Parliament, but by simply getting a compliant > MCI to change the regulation on establishment of medical colleges. > This and another changes have been justified in the name of addressing > the shortage of doctors. At the same time, over 50 existing medical > colleges, including 15 run by the government, have been prohibited > from admitting students in 2010 for having failed to meet the basic > standards prescribed. Ninety per cent of these colleges have come up > in the last 5 years. Particularly shocking is the phenomenon of > government colleges falling short of standards approved by the > Government. Why are state government institutions not able to meet the > requirements that have been approved by the central government? A > severe problem faced by government-run institutions is attracting and > retaining teaching faculty, and this is likely to be among the major > reasons for these colleges failing to satisfy the MCI norms. The > crisis building up on the faculty front has been flagged by various > commissions looking into problems of medical education over the years. > An indicator of the crisis is the attempt to conjure up faculty when > MCI carries out inspections of new colleges, one of its regulatory > functions. Judging by news reports, the practice of presenting fake > faculty – students or private medical practitioners hired for the day > – during MCI inspections in private colleges is common. What is > interesting is that even government colleges are adopting unscrupulous > methods. Another indicator is the extraordinary scheme, verging on the > ridiculous that is being put in place by the MCI to make inspections > ‘foolproof’. Faculty in all medical colleges are to be issued an > RFID-based smart card by th MCI with a unique Faculty Number. The > card, it is argued, will eliminate the possibility of a teacher being > shown on the faculty of more than one college and establish if the > qualifications of a teacher are genuine. In the future, it is > projected that biometric RFID readers will be installed in the > colleges that will enable a Faculty Identification, Tracking and > Monitoring System to monitor faculty from within the college and even > remotely from MCI headquarters. The picture above does not even start > to reveal the true and pathetic situation of medical care especially > in rural India. Only a fraction of the doctors and nursing > professionals serve rural areas where 70 per cent of our population > lives. The Health Ministry, with the help of the MCI, has been active > in proposing yet another ‘innovative’ solution to the problem of lack > of doctors in the rural areas. The proposal is for a > three-and-a-half-year course to obtain the degree of Bachelor of Rural > Medicine and Surgery (BRMS). Only rural candidates would be able to > join this course. The study and training would happen at two different > levels – Community Health Centers for 18 months, and sub-divisional > hospitals for a further period of 2 years – and be conducted by > retired professors. After completion of training, they would only be > able to serve in their own state in district hospitals, community > health centres, and primary health centres. The BRMS proposal has > invited sharp criticism from some doctors’ organizations on the > grounds that it is discriminatory to have two different standards of > health care – one for urban and the other for rural areas, and that > the health care provided by such graduates will be compromised. At the > other end is the opinion expressed by some that “something is better > than nothing”, that since doctors do not want to serve in rural areas, > the government may as well create a new cadre of medics who will be > obliged to serve there. The debate will surely pick up after the > government formally lays out its plans. What is apparent is that > neither this proposal nor the various stopgap measures adopted so far > address the root of the problem of health care. The far larger issue > is government policy, the low priority attached by the government to > the social sector as a whole and the health sector in particular, > evidenced in the paltry allocations for maintaining and upgrading > medical infrastructure and medical education and for looking after > precious human resources. What is the idea behind the MCI putting in place the RFID based smart card? (A) To monitor and track faculty from MCI headquarters in the future. (B) To put a stop to the practice of colleges of presenting fake faculty members. (C) To verify the authenticity of faculty member qualifications.

  1.  Only (A) and (B)
  2.  All (A), (B) and (C)
  3.  Only (C)
  4.  Only (B) and (C)
  5.  Only (B)

Solution : All (A), (B) and (C)
Q{{($index+1)+((page-1)*LIMITPERPAGE)}}.

  1.  

Solution :

Grammar Guru

Free Online Contest on English Grammar and Vocabulary.20 mins Only.

  • All Participants get Participation Certificates to boost your Resume
  • Cash Vouchers for the top 100 weekly winners

Participation Now using Laptop/ Desktop/ Tab/ Mobile.



Math Whiz

Free Online Contest on Aptitude and Reasoning.20 mins Only.

  • All Participants get Participation Certificates to boost your Resume
  • Cash Vouchers for the top 100 weekly winners

Participation Now using Laptop/ Desktop/ Tab/ Mobile.



Campus Ambassador (Remote Internship)

Are you a college student? You can become a Campus Ambassador for LearningPundits. Promote our Online Contests to students from you college via email, Facebook, posters, WhatsApp and old-fashioned face to face communication
You will receive:
  • Stipend based on your performance
  • Internship Certificate to boost your Resume


Preparing for Aptitude Tests ? Please go through our courses on Aptitude Questions and try to answer our Online Aptitude Test Questions on Quantitative Aptitude.
Interested in evaluating your Reasoning Skills ? Please go through our courses on Logical Reasoning and Non-Verbal Reasoning to answer our Reasoning Questions.
Interested in learning English and checking your English Grammar ? Do a quick grammar check to evaluate your Basic English Grammar Skills. Improve your English Vocabulary by going through these Vocabulary words.
Wondering how to make a resume ? These resume format for freshers might be helpful. You can also submit your Resume for Review and look and Resume samples available there.
Preparing for an HR Interview or Group Discussion ? These HR interview questions and answers could help you do well in a typical HR interview. These group discussion tips could also be useful.
Searching for jobs ? We have thousand of Fresher Jobs. Feel free to browse through our extensive list of online jobs.


Weekly Contests Leaderboard


Rank - {{getRank($index,weeklyWinner)}}: {{weeklyWinner.userName}}

Loading...

« Previous Next »

Subscribe to our RSS Feed