How to practise mcqs for Neet?

Here are some tips for practicing multiple choice questions (MCQs) for NEET:

  1. Use practice tests and question banks: These resources provide a large number of MCQs to practice with, and can help you identify areas where you need to improve.
  2. Time yourself: Practice taking tests under timed conditions to simulate the actual NEET exam.
  3. Review your mistakes: After completing a practice test, review the questions you got wrong and try to understand why you made the mistake.
  4. Focus on high-yield topics: NEET is a test that covers a wide range of topics, so it’s important to focus on the most important concepts. Make sure you have a clear understanding of high-yield topics, such as cell biology and organic chemistry.
  5. Learn from your mistakes: Identify the common mistakes you make and try to avoid them next time.
  6. Take mock test: Take as many mock test as possible it will help you to get familiarize with the pattern of the exam and also it will give you an idea about your performance.
  7. Seek help if needed: If you are still struggling with certain concepts, don’t hesitate to ask for help from a teacher or mentor.

It depends on what subject you are practicing as each subject has its own requirements.
When you are studying a chapter for the first time, take ample amount of time to solve the questions as you are checking whether you understood the chapter or not. Then during revision solve under a time limit, like for biology take 15mins for 30 questions and just opposite for physics.
To avoid silly mistakes in exams read the question and options in one go and undeline all the important stuff question has like data and what has been asked. Make sure to read all the options. This way you wont be making mistakes.
Solving the questions under a time limit at home will help increase you speed and retention power, and you wont be forgetting things in exam.
All the best

For practicing MCQs for NEET what you have to do is Firstly do questions of basic level and formula based questions and increase your level of questions for physics and physical chemistry and also practice questions with timer so that you can increase your speed of solving questions and practice questions from just 1-2 books and revise them only again and again clear your doubts on the same day and don’t keep them for afterwards and also revise your doubts solve PYQs

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All the 3 Subjects have different approach when it comes to MCQs practice.

Physics - I used to follow 4 point approach for each Chapter in physics -

  1. Clear the concept
  2. Learn the Formulas
    3.Practice Solved Examples
  3. Practice MCQs
    Don’t forget to cover all Previous Year Questions.

Chemistry - For Physical chemistry follow the same approach as Physics.
For Inorganic chemistry Previous Year Questions are sufficient. Revise NCERT for Inorganic chemistry again and again till your exam day.
For Organic Chemistry Solve as much MCQs as you can but from relevant material only. Do not go too far by solving high level irrelevant questions.

Biology - In Biology Revise NCERT again and again till your exam day. For MCQs previous 10 - 15 Year Questions are sufficient. You can solve MCQs from other sources also but they should revolve around NCERT only.

All The Best !

Read the question carefully and understand what it is asking.
Eliminate obviously incorrect options.

Use process of elimination to narrow down the choices.

If unsure, make an educated guess based on your understanding of the topic.

Check your answers thoroughly before submitting.

Maintain a record of your mistakes and review them regularly.

Keep in mind the negative marking scheme and avoid random guessing.

Utilize your time effectively and don’t spend too much time on a single question.

Stay calm and focused during the exam.

Trust your preparation and don’t panic.

I am not going to tell you unpractical motivating lines or theoretical things because that will not help you out instead of that i am sharing practical approach to reach answer in mcq:-

To get a good grade on a multiple choice exam, start by analyzing the questions. Then, answer the questions effectively by working through them strategically. You can also prepare for the exam so you do well and get a high mark.

The Golden Rule of Guessing:

This is the most important rule - abolish the wrong options first. They help you to narrow the question to at least three or, if you are lucky, to two options. Every MCQ has an option which basically screams “Of course I’m not right”. Always eliminate the obviously wrong choices first – they help through all the different types of problems there are. For example, if an option is “All” and you know one of the options to be wrong , bingo! You now have to choose from two options.

Questions with options like “All of these”/ “None of these”:

‘None’ and ‘All’ options are rarely ever the answers to a given question. But here’s the thing: now that paper setters know that students will mostly avoid answering the question with these options, they sometimes do set questions with such answers.

Avoid the extremes if the answer is number-based:

If the options are 4, 456, 7 and -84, you can be pretty sure that 456 and -84 are not the answers. The answers are generally between numbers that are close or confusing.

When Two Choices Have Words That Sound Similar, Pay Close Attention To Them:

If two of the choices on the test are nearly identical in terms of spelling, one of them is probably the right answer. Paper setters like to throw two similar options at you in an attempt to trip you up. If you’re guessing, this usually gives you a 50/50 shot.

When Two Choices Are Complete Opposites, One of Them is Probably Right:

If two of your options are exact opposites, then there’s a good chance that one of them is the correct answer. It’s a trick used to throw students off, and to make sure that they actually know the material.

Don’t read too deep into the Questions:

When you really don’t know the answer to a question, it’s easy to over-analyze. You might wonder if it’s a trick question or if there’s some kind of deeper meaning. Most of the time the question means exactly what it says and you should take it at face value. If you’re already confused, there’s no point in making things even more complicated for yourself.