CBSE-NET (UGC) Paper-I: Questions 177 - 182 of 1071

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Question number: 177

» Teaching Aptitude » Teacher-Parent-Student Interaction

MCQ▾

Question

Teacher should not demand their pupils which are beyond their stage of growth. If they do so, they only cause

Choices

Choice (4) Response
a.

frustration

b.

frustrations, heighten tension and nervousness in children

c.

encouragement to students to learn more

d. Question does not provide sufficient data or is vague

Question number: 178

» Teaching Aptitude » Teaching Skills

MCQ▾

Question

An effective teacher is one who

Choices

Choice (4) Response
a.

motivate students

b.

give maximum information in limited time

c.

correct all assignments

d.

dictates notes

Passage

Traditional Indian values must both be viewed from the angle of an individual and from that of a geographically delimited agglomeration of peoples or groups enjoying a common system of leadership which we call as “State”. Indian state’s special feature is peaceful, coexistence of social groups of various historical provenances which mutually adhere in geographical, economic and political sense, without ever assimilating to each other in social terms, in ways of thinking, or even in language. Modern Indian law will determine certain rules, especially in relation to the regime of the family, upon the basis of how the loin-cloth is tied, or how the turban is worn, for this may identify the litigants as members of a regional group, and therefore as participants in its traditional law, though their ancestors left the region three or four centuries earlier. The use of the word ‘State’ above must not mislead us. There was no such thing as a conflict between the individual and the State, atleast before foreign governments became established, just as there was no concept of state ‘sovereignty’ or of any church-and-state dichotomy.

Modem Indian ‘secularism’ has an admittedly peculiar feature: It requires the state to make a fair distribution of attention amongst all religions. These blessed aspects of India’s famed tolerance (Indian kings to rarely persecuted religious groups that the exceptions prove the rule) at once struck Portuguese and other European visitors to the West Coast of India in the sixteenth century, and the impression made upon them in this and other ways gave rise, at one remove, to the basic constitution of Thomas More’s Utopia. There is little about modern India that strikes one at once as Utopian: but the insistence upon the inculcation of norms, and the absence of bigotry and institutionalized exploitation of human or natural resources are two very different features which link the realities of India and her tradition with the essence of all Utopians. (June)

Question number: 179 (1 of 3 Based on Passage) Show Passage

» Reading Comprehension » Moderately Difficult Passages

Appeared in Year: 2014

MCQ▾

Question

What is the striking feature of modern India?

Choices

Choice (4) Response
a.

Adherence to traditional values

b.

Replica of Utopian State

c.

Absence of Bigotry

d.

Uniform Laws

Question number: 180 (2 of 3 Based on Passage) Show Passage

» Reading Comprehension » Moderately Difficult Passages

Appeared in Year: 2014

MCQ▾

Question

Which one is the peculiar feature of modern Indian ‘secularism’?

Choices

Choice (4) Response
a.

Total indifference to religion

b.

Disregard for social law

c.

No space for social identity

d.

No discrimination on religious considerations

Question number: 181 (3 of 3 Based on Passage) Show Passage

» Reading Comprehension » Moderately Difficult Passages

Appeared in Year: 2014

MCQ▾

Question

The basic construction of Thomas More’s Utopia was inspired by

Choices

Choice (4) Response
a.

Social inequality in India

b.

Indian tradition of religious tolerance

c.

European perception of Indian State

d.

Persecution of religious groups by Indian rulers

Question number: 182

» Introduction to Computers » Components of a Computer

MCQ▾

Question

CD-ROM stands for

Choices

Choice (4) Response
a.

Compact Data Read Only Memory

b.

Compactable Read Only Memory

c.

Compact Disk Read Only Memory

d.

Compactable Disk Read Only Memory

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