Teaching Aptitude-Teaching Aids (CBSE-NET (UGC) Paper-I): Questions 8 - 13 of 22

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Question number: 8

» Teaching Aptitude » Teaching Aids

MCQ▾

Question

Which of the following is not instructional material?

Choices

Choice (4) Response

a.

Transparency

b.

Audio Cassette

c.

Over Head Projector

d.

Printed Material

Question number: 9

» Teaching Aptitude » Teaching Aids

Appeared in Year: 2013

MCQ▾

Question

Television is superior to radio as a teaching aid because (December)

Choices

Choice (4) Response

a.

It has gained popularity and cheap

b.

It offers sound and sight in providing information

c.

It has round the clock service and advertisements

d.

It offers live casts and reality shows

Question number: 10

» Teaching Aptitude » Teaching Aids

MCQ▾

Question

TV is superior to radio as teaching aid because it

Choices

Choice (4) Response

a.

is generally liked by pupils

b.

invites two senses hearing and vision simultaneously leading to more accurate form of learning

c.

is costly

d.

None of the above

Question number: 11

» Teaching Aptitude » Teaching Aids

MCQ▾

Question

Teacher uses visual aids to make learning

Choices

Choice (4) Response

a.

complex

b.

passive

c.

interesting

d.

quicker

Question number: 12

» Teaching Aptitude » Teaching Aids

Appeared in Year: 2015

MCQ▾

Question

Which of the following statements about teaching aids are correct? (June)

Choices

Choice (4) Response

a.

They enhance rote learning

AND

They help student learn better

b.

They make teaching learning process interesting

c.

They help in retaining concepts for longer duration

d.

All a. , b. and c. are correct

Passage

Story telling is not in our genes. Neither it is an evolutionary history. It is the essence of what makes us Human.

Human beings progress by telling stories. One event can result in a great variety of stories being told about it. Sometimes those stories differ greatly. Which stories are picked up and repeated and which ones are dropped and forgotten often determines how we progress. Our history, knowledge and understanding are all the collections of the few stories that survive. This includes the stories that we tell each other about the future. And how the future will turn out depends partly, possibly largely, on which stories we collectively choose to believe.

Some stories are designed to spread fear and concern. This is because some story-tellers feel that there is a need to raise some tensions. Some stories are frightening, they are like totemic warnings: “Fail to act now and we are all doomed. ” Then there are stories that indicate that all will be fine so long as we leave everything upto a few especially able adults. Currently, this trend is being led by those who call themselves “rational optimists”. They tend to claim that it is human nature to compete and to succeed and also to profit at the expense of others. The rational optimists however, do not realize how humanity has progressed overtime through amiable social networks and how large groups work in less selfishness and in the process accommodate rich and poor, high and low alike. This aspect in story-telling is considered by the ‘Practical Possibles’, who sit between those who say all is fine and cheerful and be individualistic in your approach to a successful future, and those who ordain pessimism and fear that we are doomed.

Question number: 13 (1 of 6 Based on Passage) Show Passage

» Teaching Aptitude » Teaching Aids

Appeared in Year: 2015

MCQ▾

Question

Rational optimists: (June)

Choices

Choice (4) Response

a.

Look for opportunities

b.

Are selfishly driven

c.

Are sensible and cheerful

d.

Both a. and c. are correct

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