Tips To Score Full Marks in CBSE MCQ Pattern

Tips To Score Full Marks in  CBSE MCQ Pattern

Tips To Score Full Marks in CBSE MCQ Pattern
Tips To Score Full Marks in CBSE MCQ Pattern

 

Tips To Score Full Marks in CBSE MCQ Pattern As per Latest Announcement   by CBSE The CBSE Term 1 question paper will have multiple choice questions (MCQs) which would also include case-based, and assertion-reasoning type MCQs.

Instead of the earlier 3 hours, the duration of each paper would be 90 minutes.

The questions would include case-based, and assertion-reasoning type MCQs as well which would evaluate the students properly on their syllabus content.

The CBSE Term 2 board exam would have subjective questions and the duration of each paper would be 120 minutes.

Each CBSE board exam student would be evaluated on the combination of their results in the Term 1 and Term 2 board exams.

Schools will themselves be conducting the CBSE Term 1 practical exams while the CBSE Term 2 practical exams would likely be carried out by the evaluators sent by the board.

Tips To Score Full Marks in CBSE MCQ Pattern
Tips To Score Full Marks in CBSE MCQ Pattern

As per confirmed reports, CBSE is also thinking of the possibility of conducting the board exams in the home schools of students or in nearby exam centres due to the Covid-19 situation.

The CBSE board exam for Term 1 would be only MCQ-based and CBSE PRO Rama Sharma confirmed that an extra circle would be provided for each question on the OMR sheets.

This is because students would be only able to use pens to mark the correct options in the OMR sheets.

In case of any mistake, students can strike out the wrong circle, shade the correct circle, and then write the answer number of the correct option in the extra circle provided for each question on the OMR sheet.

Tips To Score Full Marks

Read the entire question.

Before skimming the answer selections for a multiple-choice question, read the full question. Before reading a question, students frequently assume they know what it is asking and go to the most logical answer. This is a major blunder that may cost you a lot of money in multiple-choice exams. Before going over the answer alternatives, make sure you read each question completely.

First, answer it in your head.

Before going over the answer possibilities, answer the question in your head after you’ve read it. This will assist you avoid debating the correct answer with yourself.

Remove any incorrect responses.

Before picking the answer you feel is accurate, eliminate response possibilities those you are absolutely certain are incorrect. Even if you feel you know the correct answer, removing the erroneous responses first will assure that your answer choice is accurate.

Make use of the elimination process.

Cross out all the answers you know are incorrect using the process of elimination, then concentrate on the remaining options. This method not only saves time, but it also boosts your chances of picking the correct answer.

Choose the most appropriate response.

It’s critical to choose the best response to the question at hand, not simply the one that appears to be accurate. Many replies may appear to be accurate, but there is usually a better solution to the question that your lecturer seeks.

Every response choice should be read.

Before deciding on a final response, read all of the options. This may seem obvious to some, yet it is a typical blunder made by students. Every multiple-choice question, as we mentioned in the previous part, typically has a best answer. You may not choose the best response if you presume you know the correct answer without first reviewing all of the answer options.

 

First, answer the questions you already know the answers to.

If you’re having trouble answering a question, move on and come back to it once you’ve completed all of the other questions. Answering easy questions first might often provide insight into more difficult problems.

Make a well-informed guess.

Make an informed estimate for any question you’re unclear about if it won’t affect your score. (Improper responses are punished on some standardized examinations.) A right response, for example, may be worth 2 points, whereas an unanswered question is for 0 points and a wrong answer is worth -1 point. You can still make an educated guess on these examinations, but only after eliminating at least one or two erroneous answers.)

Pay close attention to the following words…

Pay special attention to the terms not, occasionally, always, and never. An response that contains everything must be unmistakable. If you can’t think of a single counterexample, the answer is wrong. The same may be said of the term never. If there isn’t a single counterexample in any of the response options, that means the answer isn’t right.

It’s typically advisable to go with your initial decision, although this isn’t always the case.

After reading the question, it’s preferable to stay with the first response you came up with. Constantly second-guessing and changing your mind is typically unhelpful. This does not, however, imply that your initial response option is the best option. Multiple choice exams aren’t typically meant to deceive or confuse pupils; rather, they’re meant to assess their knowledge and abilities. As a result, the response alternatives supplied will frequently contain the most popular erroneous answer among the possibilities, or reasonable but ultimately inaccurate solutions, or the greatest answer.

“All of the above” and “None of the above” are both valid options.

If you’re given the options “All of the above” and “None of the above,” don’t choose “All of the above” unless you’re certain one of the answers is incorrect. If you are convinced that at least one of the response options is correct, you can choose “None of the above.”

When it appears that there are two correct answers.

In a multiple choice question with a “All of the above” option, if two responses are valid, it’s most likely the correct decision.

 

Make a wager on the favorable outcome.

A positive choice is almost always true if there is also a negative alternative.

The more data you have, the better.

In most cases, the right answer provides more information than the other alternatives. If you have to estimate, this is useful information to have.

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