To fall in love with anything in this world you need to understand the nature and working of the object. Similar goes with subjects
The more you clear your concepts, the better it gets
Focus on the basic chapters like Newtons law,
Kinematics (11 th standard physics), and if you are disinterested in that as well try to study basic mathematics first.
It is no rocket science. Concepts are a key.
After having understood the concepts
Learn the application of them by practicing numericals
For formula based chapters understand the derivations and try to concise all the formulas on a single sheet of paper.
Mark imp questions which you will be revising later. For neet focus on pyq
Follow this physics would be the next subject you would want to woo.
As i have score 165 in physics so I am eligble to suggest you some thoughts and method
First thing is your mindset because either you are going to fight or you are going to escape from physics depend on you:-
You are a PCB student, doesn’t mean your Physics is meant to be weak. There will be all sorts of people telling you that because you haven’t taken Math, your Physics will not be strong. I sat with my engineering stream friend and used to discuss Physics questions passionately. This is a myth that Math is needed for a strong Physics.
Practice as many questions as you can which involve the concepts of Calculus and other Mathematical tools for enhancing confidence.
Never run from the subject. If a tough question is thrown at you, try it as long as you sweat yourself. Don’t feel intimidated in front of toppers and Physics geeks. Who knows, they can be weak in other subjects too!
Make the weakest subject the favourite subject. Remember, you run from not what scares you, but from that which can be scared off, if you steel yourself up a bit.
Don’t go for Resnick and Halliday or other such authors. You’re not a research scholar, but a medical aspirant.
Now i sharing some tips to do better:-
Be attentive in class
Do not sidestep derivations. Many questions in the paper wouldn’t be ‘formula based’ and when you’ve actually gone through the derivation before, it would be easy for you to work out such questions, by applying the basic knowledge.
Ask doubts mercilessly. The teacher is an asset for you. Squeeze his knowledge out for you. Let him know, you’re doing everything for the subject. Don’t hesitate in asking questions, even the simplest one if you aren’t sure of the way it’s solved.
Help others in coaching. If a student asks you some doubt. Try solving it for him. That prepares you to build the habit of solving a question when subjected to pressure. Also it gives you good wishes which is always useful.
Devote half of the time of your daily schedule for Physics. It is said that Biology has half [weightage in NEET], therefore half of the time you should be reading Biology. I vehemently oppose that notion. Biology is solely a theoretical subject and can be done with just average question practice. But for Physics, you need rigorous efforts and have to solve tons of MCQs. I personally studied Physics half the time daily.
For 160/165+ in NEET Physics your syllabus needs to be 100% complete. Face it. If you attempt all 45 questions and get 3 of them wrong, you’ll end up scoring 165. But for attempting all questions, you need to know everything. Don’t miss any chapters. Semiconductors, Modern Physics and other such chapters too need to be completed.
Separate out your weak chapters and work on them more. Practice mock tests and see where you commit silly mistakes. Try practicing such chapters as much as you can.
Revision is essential. Do not just go on solving chapters after chapters. Revise them too. Try moulding your preparation speed according to a test series syllabus, in that way you’ll have to revise the already taught chapters too. In the last few months before NEET, revise the formulas and useful derivation using [handbook/ crisp notes]. Solve ‘marked’ questions (tricky/ tough etc) of the books and mock tests you’ve practiced earlier throughout your preparation year.