Thursday, 21 March 2013


A guide for electronics engineering students who are just starting out their academic studies and also those who want to set themselves apart in a competitive career environment


Last month, the idea about this article came to my mind just after watching the movie 3 Idiots. By now, I guess you haven’t been able to escape from being influenced either. The movie—a fairly serious take— essentially depicts how eager we are to embrace mindlessness and how keen we are to promote a culture where education is purely examination-centric without real-life application.

It’s time that you get out of this ‘aka idito’ vagueness of just following the herd and passing the exam. Here is your ‘why’ and ‘how to’ guide.

Why focus on practical knowledge?

“There is a gap between engineering course content and the requirements of the engineering services industry,” says Krishna Kant, senior programme manager, academic alliance programme–South Asia & Russia, EMC, from his vast talent nurturing experience.

C.P. Ravikumar, director-university relation, Texas Instruments, adds, “We perceive this gap during the process of interviews for regular as well as internship positions.” While our education system imparts knowledge on various technical/non-technical areas, it often falls short of meeting the expectations of the real world. “The biggest gap is the practical application and knowledge of industry practices related to the requirements of a particular role,” says Lokesh Mehra, regional manager-corporate responsibility, Cisco South Asia.

One reason for this gap is a fundamental lacuna in the engineering education framework. This is the only profession where an individual goes from an academic programme directly into a job, with no prior on-the-job training. All the other fields of study require individuals to have a six-month to one-year long apprenticeship or internship before they start doing the real job.

“Getting fresh graduates ramped up quickly to productivity is a key concern across the industry ecosystem as new graduates sometimes take six months to a year to become productive. Ideally, we should overhaul engineering education and make its duration five years by including a mandatory six-months to one-year long apprenticeship,” opines Jaswinder Ahuja, corporate vice president and managing director, Cadence Design Systems.

Vinay Shetty, country head-component business, ASUS (India), explains, “When fresh graduates enter the working environment, they have lots of theoretical knowledge which is redundant, rather than the necessary practical knowledge.”

Neelam Kumar, executive director, Aplab, points out, “Most of our institutions and universities lag behind the rest of the world in research output.”

What should you do?

Here I take you through five boosters for your career.

Tip #1: Pay attention to basics
It may not sound important, but most of the interviewers will start with active and passive components, building blocks of electronics systems and nonetheless faultfinding techniques. “A strong foundation of the basics of electronics is must,” says Raminder Singh Soin, managing director, Quad.
Strong fundamentals of electronics will help you to understand complex topics that you may get exposed to after joining the industry.

An electronics engineer is expected to have an excellent knowledge of electronic devices and RF, analogue, digital and especially CMOS design. This includes electrical fundamentals like signal integrity and power integrity. “Specifically, expertise in VLSI, VHDL, FPGA and ASIC design, signal processing, control systems, industrial manufacturing systems, power transmission, simulation and verification techniques is required,” says Neeraj Varma, country manager-sales, Xilinx, India, Australia and New Zealand.

In terms of languages, one must be familiar with HDL (Verilog or VHDL), C and C++. Other skills that an electronics engineer must seek to possess are domain knowledge of microprocessors, control systems, embedded systems, and circuit and device testing.

Tip #2: Get trained to have an extra edge

If you’ve just entered the college, your course curriculum may not provide all the learning you need. Make an effort to gain some extra skill, be it technical or interpersonal.

“Each engineering institute or college should make use of the vast resource of experts and organi-sations readily available in the country to do some technical training on specialised topics. This will enable the students for the working world,” suggests Shetty.

Electronics has many branches today, such as VLSI, DSP, communications, power electronics and embedded systems. “The industry may assume that the student has been exposed to at least one course in these branches. While the industry may be willing to provide job-specific training, the student is expected to have the technical know-how required to absorb the training. For example, for training in VLSI, the student is expected to know about MOS transistor operation, CMOS circuits, logic gates and flip-flops, operational amplifiers, feedback amplifiers, poles and zeroes,” says Ravikumar.

Ravikumar also feels that system-level design using off-the-shelf ICs is a major gap-area today. In digital and analogue design lab classes, students use simple ICs such as gates and op-amps. They may later do a lab on microprocessor/microcontroller/DSP/C programming. Here learning could be improved in two ways:

1. The lab exercises in these classes are often ‘canned’— there are ready-made kits with standard set of experiments that the students carry out in a routine fashion. Also, due to large team sizes, all students may not get the required exposure to equipment. However, with falling costs of electronics, students may be able to set up their own little lab in their hostel room. Availability of public-domain software and low-cost computing platforms has helped the students significantly.

2. There is no class where the learning from the courses in digital, analogue, processor and programming are brought together. This may happen in a project for some students.

According to Ahuja, “India produces a large number of electronics and computer science graduate engineers every year. So while there is no dearth of manpower, the challenge is finding ‘design-aware’ engineers who are trained specifically in VLSI design and can ramp up quickly.”

“With the surge in high-tech design projects coming to India in areas such as telecom, automotive, aerospace and industrial automation, the industry workforce has been exposed to very high levels of product design, development, testing and validation phases over the last decade or so. With more and more such projects becoming a norm in India, the industry requires talent with quality and specialised skill sets. The demand for electronics design engineers having product, domain and software tools expertise is high,” says Varma.

Kant suggests, “Actively look out for science, engineering and maths competitions that organisations/educational institutes conduct. Such initiatives are excellent opportunities to demonstrate creativity, secure mentoring opportunities from industry experts and participate in exciting, competitive and recognised events. Try engaging consistently with the institute/university faculty to understand sponsorship and scholarship opportunities offered by companies/ universities.”

He also feels that besides technical skills, students must possess excellent problem-solving and decision-making abilities, English communication skills, and organisation and management skills for an all-round perspective.

Mehra, in addition to these skills, emphasises on ethical behaviour as majority of the MNCs empower their staff and would like them to showcase good ethics while dealing internally or externally with vendors or customers.

Tip #3: exploit your internship

Even if it is not compulsory in your course curriculum to do an internship, do one anyway. In fact, try enrolling for more than one if possible. Taking up a project or internship to build something is essential, as there is plenty of learning for the student to imbibe, whether the project succeeds or not.

“Colleges have included industry visits, seminars and projects for this purpose. Unfortunately, many students treat these courses lightly. My advice would be to take the internship seriously, for the soft skills they impart will be invaluable,” advises Ravikumar.

According to Ahuja, industry academia-government partnership will provide students with valuable practical experience while in college, by applying their theoretical knowledge to actual customer problems. The ecosystem needs to work together to constantly update the curriculum of educational institutes for it to be in line with the latest industry developments and encouraging internship programmes. This will impart hands-on technical, business and soft skills to students in a professional environment and also give the company access to a potential workforce.

Keep in mind that “interning is about more than just showing up at an office and earning a recommendation letter,” says Sanjay Mittal, managing director, Yogasa Systems. Grab every opportunity to chat with everyone from senior members to fresh recruits. You’ll learn a lot about the industry, job and their expectations. It may help to join the same company after completing your course. In fact, interning is just like auditioning—you try the company to check whether it suits you.

Tip #4: Know the industry trend

“A fresh electronics engineer needs to be conversant with global trends and pioneering research done worldwide. To acquaint himself with the challenges that will face him in the future, the engineering student should re-examine and realign his goals with the current scenario that prevails. He should also keep himself abreast of recent trends in business and technology, if he is serious about making a transformational change,” says Kumar.

Shetty feels that there is no alternative to on-the-job research. Students need to have some insights by either working or doing some research on how the industry segment of their choice actually operates.

“The electronics industry is very large today. There are multiple sub-disciplines. Even some software disciplines require a sound knowledge of electronics along with a strong grip on programming, e.g., electronic design automation. I would advise the engineering aspirants to become strong in fundamentals and take elective courses that give them the exposure to recent advances,” says Ravi Kumar.

According to him, “Becoming a member of a professional society and taking active part in seminars and workshops will also help in understanding where the electronics industry is headed.”

Kant adds, “Subscribe to important and insightful trade media journals and newsletters to keep track of trends and latest developments in electronics engineering.”

Keeping abreast of the industry and economy may even help you to find an extremely satisfying career outside the mainstream.

Tip #5: understand your aptitude
Last, but the most important of all, don’t follow the herd. “Since majority of the technical skills are quite well-founded within students, they need to match real-life practical applications, especially from a problem-solving perspective. Students should have the ability to assess the situation, identify key issues that need to be addressed, break down complex problems into simpler manageable problems and resolve the problem to develop workable solutions. Companies are looking for people who can fix problems with minimal direction. They don’t want to have to tell people to react when fires are burning,” says Mehra. So once you’ve understood your aptitude and carefully evaluated the job market, you can make your leap.

Further, Mehra advises that in their third or fourth year of engineering, the students should begin to think of what industry they wish to join and start digging into the relevant literature. If you are fortunate enough, you may get to do an internship in the industry of your choice.

In fact, there has been a spurt in various application fields of electronics engineering—defence, infrastructure (railways, aerospace, metro and telecom), biomedical, consumer appliances, industrial power, instrumentation engineering, automotive, etc. So once you figure out what is of your interest, work towards developing skills required for that vertical.

Finally, your future is in your hands. So don’t hesitate to spend enough time exploring all the possible ways before final settlement.

SBI PO Previous Descriptive Question for practice

Here Providing Some previous question for Upcoming SBI PO exam 2013 Descriptive paper. it’s helps some good way..
SBI PO Previous Descriptive questions for practice
1. Write a letter to the Editor, the Hindu, expressing your deep concern on the impact of adult graded cinemas on young minds.
2. Write a letter to your manager asking permission for a leave to attend a family function.
3. Write a letter to a student preparing for his Board Examination giving tips healthy study habits.
4. Write a letter to the Editor of a newspaper commending it on an article published in it regarding environmental awareness and adding your own views on the duty of every citizen to protect the environment.
5. Write an essay in about 500 words on any one of the following topics.
1. Cottage Industries
2. Socialism
3. Blessings of science
4. Dowry deaths
5. My Motherland
6. ’Banks are manufacture of money’’
7. Features of economic recession.
8. A day when everything went wrong.

HOCL Recruitment 2013

Hindustan Organic Chemicals Limited has released notification for recruitment of 35 Management Trainee Posts in various locations  . All Eligible candidates may apply online from 20before 10-04-2013. Further  details Eligibility Criteria  check below
HOCL Recruitment Vacancy Details:
Total No of Vacancies: 35
Names of Posts: Management Trainees
Post Name vacancy Details 
Chemical 06
Electrical 06
Instrumentation 04
Mechanical 03
Finance 04
Materials 03
Marketing 03
Computer 01
Fire & Safety: 01
Quality Control 01
Official Language 01
Industrial Health & Hygiene 01
Secretarial 01
Important Dates:
Starting Date of Online Application 20-03-2013
Last Date of Online Application 10-04-2013
Last Date for Edit of Online Application 10-04-2013
Payment of Fee 20-03-2013 to 10-04-2013
Date of Online Test 26-05-2013
 Age Limit: minimum 21 years Max 25 years as on 01.03.2013. Age relaxations will be extended as per rules.
Educational Qualification: Candidate must possess Engineering in relevant discipline, MBA/M.Sc/M.A in relevant field .For post wise details refer to the notification.
Selection Process: selection on the basis of performance in Online Test, Group Discussion and Interview.
How to Apply: Candidates can apply online through the website

SSC Stenographer Recruitment In Cabinet Secretariat March 2013

SSC SI and ASI jobsApplications are invited for recruitment of  50 posts of   Stenographer Group ‘C’ Non- Gazetted In Cabinet Secretariat  .

Job Designation :

  • STENOGRAPHER Group ‘C’ Non- Gazetted
Total Vacancies 50
Scale of Pay : 
  • PB- 1 Rs. 5200 – 20200/-Grade Pay Rs. 2400/-.
The post also carries a special allowance of 15% of basic pay per month.

Age Limit of candidate :

  • 18-27 Years (Candidates should be born not before 02.01.1986 & not later than 01.01.1995)


  • 12th Class pass from a recognized Board or University.
  •  Skill Test Norms. Dictation: 10 minutes @ 80 w.p.m. Transcription: 50 minutes (English), 65 minutes (Hindi) (on computer only).

Examination Scheme :

Tier 1 :

Paper- I
  • General English
  • General Knowledge
Total Marks: 200
Duration: 2 Hours
Paper- II
  • English Essay (Descriptive type)
Total Marks: 100
Duration: 1 Hour
The preliminary exam will be conducted on 17.06.2013 for all posts as below:
Afternoon :
  • Paper – I (2.00 PM to 4.00 PM)
  • Paper- II (4.00 PM to 5.00 PM) 17.06.2013
Last Date :
  • The last date of receipt of application is 17.04.2013. Applications received after the last date shall not be entertained.

Application Fee :

  • Rs. 100/- in to be paid in SBI by payment challan or by Net Banking. No fee for SC/ ST/ PH/ Women and Ex-servicemen candidates.

How To Apply for SSC Stenographer Recruitment 2013 :

Online application form for Deputy Field Officer post is available at . Applicants may apply online for job on or before the last date 17/04/2013.

Download advertisement
Apply Online

Wednesday, 20 March 2013

20 March 2013 – Daily Current Affairs

1) Union Cabinet on 19 March 2013 gave its approval to the revised Food Security Bill, which would provide subsidized food grains to about two-third of country’s population. How much food grain per person is proposed to be provided under this ambitious plan? – 5 Kg of food-grain per month per person, belonging to the eligible group of beneficiaries
Other salient features of this proposed Food Security Bill are –
  • 67% of Indian population would be covered under this plan
  • Rice will be supplied at Rs. 3 per kg to all beneficiaries
  • Wheat will be supplied at Rs. 2 per kg to all beneficiaries
  • Coarse grains will be supplied at Rs. 1 per kg to all beneficiaries
  • About 2.43 crore poorest of the poor families covered under the Antyodaya Anna Yojana (AAY) scheme under PDS would get legal entitlement to 35 kg of food-grain per family per month
  • Food-grains requirement is expected to be 61.23 million tonnes in the proposed plan
  • Extra burden of Rs. 20,000 crore will be accrued on the state exchequer on account of this plan
  • Prices of food-grains provided under the plan to be revised after three years from the implementation of the act

2) The Criminal Law (Amendment) Bill-2013, also known as the so-called anti-rape Bill, which was passed by the Lok Sabha on 19 March 2013, seeks to amend which acts/codes of Indian criminal laws? –
  • A) Indian Penal Code
  • B) Code of Criminal Procedure
  • C) Indian Evidence Act
  • D) Protection of Children from Sexual Offences Act

3) DMK (Dravida Munnetra Kazhagam), which withdrew its support from the UPA led Union Govt. on 19 March 2013, has how many members in the Lok Sabha? – 18 (DMK had 5 ministers in the Centre including one cabinet minister. However, the Union Govt. is not under any immediate danger as it enjoys outside support of SP (22 members in Lok Sabha) and BSP (21 members). UPA’s claimed numbers in the Lok Sabha stood at 283, still above the required majority mark of 272)
4) Reserve Bank of India on 19 March 2013 reduced the Repo Rate by 0.25%, after which expectations of lowering of lending rates by banks have arisen. What is the new Repo Rate after this reduction? – 7.5% (This reduction in Repo Rate was announced in RBI’s mid-quarter monetary policy review. The short term borrowing rate, popularly known as Reverse Repo Rate, was also reduced by 0.25%, which is now 6.5%. However, the Cash Reserve Ratio (CRR) remained unchanged at 4%. Repo Rate is the interest rate at which banks borrow short-term cash from the RBI whereas Reverse Repo Rate is the rate at which banks provide short-term cash to the RBI)
5) What are the prime objectives of The Electronic Services Bill, which was approved the Union Cabinet on 18 March 2013? – This bill mandates all central and state govt. departments that offer public services to start providing all services to citizens through electronic medium within a span of 8 years (This bill is of directive nature and gives time of 5 years to central and state govt. to notify the services that would be provided through electric medium. After this 3 year’s extra time has been provided under the bill to initiate these services in the recommended format)
6) Chinese President Xi Jinping on 19 March 2013 unveiled how many point formula to improve ties with India? – 5-Point Formula
Chinese President’s 5-point formula includes :
  • A) China and India should maintain strategic communication and keep the bilateral relations on the right track
  • B) Both countries should harness each other’s comparative strengths and expand win-win cooperation in infrastructure, mutual investment and other areas
  • C) India and China should strengthen cultural ties and constantly increase the mutually expanding friendship between the two countries
  • D) The two countries should expand coordination and collaboration in multi-lateral fora to jointly safeguard the legitimate rights and interests of developing countries and tackle global challenges
  • E) Both countries should accommodate each other’s core concerns and properly handle problems and differences existing between the two countries

7) KK Birla Foundation’s prestigious Saraswati Samman 2012 has been conferred on which poetess recently? – Malayalam poetess Sugathakumari for her poetry collection titled “Manalezhuthu”, which means writings on the sand (Saraswati Samman carries a cash prize of Rs. 10 lakh and is conferred annually for literary works in any language included in the Eighth Schedule of the Indian Constitution. Former Chief Justice of Supreme Court Justice RC Lahoti is the chairman of the 13-member jury, which selected the awardee)
8) How much money was recently infused into the State Bank of India (SBI), country’s largest bank, by the union govt. recently, as part of its plan of recapitalization of state-run banks? – Rs. 3004 crore (With this fresh infusion Union govt.’s holding in SBI has increased from 61.58% to 62.31%. It should be noted that Government plans to infuse around Rs 14,000 crore in state-run banks this fiscal to boost their core capital ratios as they prepare to comply with the Basel-III guidelines, which will start from 1 April 2013)
9) Market regulator SEBI on 19 March 2013 issued guidelines pertaining to product labelling with colour coding of mutual fund products, which will be effective from 1 July 2013. How many colours have been made available in this colour coding scheme? – Three colours – Blue, Yellow and Brown (A blue colour coded box would indicate low risk, yellow would signify a medium risk, while brown would represent schemes with high risk. As per the guidelines issued by the SEBI, product labels carrying details about the schemes would be disclosed on the front page of initial offerings’ application forms)
10) Which team won the 22nd edition of Sultan Azlan Shah Hockey Cup, which concluded on 17 March 2013? – Australia, who defeated hosts Malaysia by 3-2 in the finals (This cup was held in Ipoh Malaysia from 9 March to 17 March 2013. Korea finished third in the tournament while Indiafinished 5th)

How to make a PCB at home

Often people face problem while making a circuit on a bread board. It is a common problem that the circuit may work some time and may not work other time. Most of the time it is the connections on the bread board which creates this problem. Either are connections are not proper or loose or may get damaged while working or carrying the circuit on a bread board. Hence it is always recommended to make the circuit on a PCB once it has been tested on a bread board. But how to make a PCB at home? This article will explain the process of making a single layer PCB at home with the use of commonly available tools.
printed circuit board has pre-designed copper tracks on a conducting sheet. The pre-defined tracks reduce the wiring thereby reducing the faults arising due to lose connections. One needs to simply place the components on the PCB and solder them.
Materials required in PCB Designing:
·         Over Head Projector sheet (known as OHP sheets) or a wax paper.
·         Laser Printer.
·         Electric Iron.
·         Steel wool.
·         Two plastic trays.
·         Copper board/ PCB (eg: paper phenolic, glass epoxy, FR4, FR10, etc.)
·         Black permanent marker.
·         Etching solution (Ferric chloride).
·         Drill machine.

Step 1: Prepare a layout of the circuit on any commonly used PCB designing software. A layout is a design which interconnects the components according to the schematic diagram (circuit diagram). Take a mirror image print of the layout on the OHP sheet using a laser printer. Make sure that the design is correct with proper placement of the components.
 How to make a PCB at home1
Step 2: Cut the copper board according to the size of layout. A copper board is the base of a PCB, it can be single layer, double layer or multi layer board.
Single layer copper board has copper on one side of the PCB, they are used to make single layer PCBs, it is widely used by hobbyist or in the small circuits. A double layer copper board consists of copper on both the sides of the PCB. These boards are generally used by the industries. A multilayer board has multiple layers of copper; they are quite costly and mainly used for complex circuitries like mother board of PC.
 How to make a PCB at home2
Step 3: Rub the copper side of PCB using steel wool. This removes the top oxide layer of copper as well as the photo resists layer if any.
How to make a PCB at home3
Step 4: Place the OHP sheet (wax paper) which has the printed layout on the PCB sheet. Make sure that the printed/mirror side should be placed on the copper side of PCB.
How to make a PCB at home4
Step 5: Put a white paper on the OHP sheet and start ironing. The heat applied by the electric iron causes the ink of the traces on the OHP sheet to stick on the copper plate exactly in the same way it is printed on the OHP sheet. This means that the copper sheet will now have the layout of the PCB printed on it. Allow the PCB plate to cool down and slowly remove the OHP sheet. Since it is manual process it may happen that the layout doesn’t comes properly on PCB or some of the tracks are broken in between. Use the permanent marker and complete the tracks properly.
How to make a PCB at home5How to make a PCB at home6How to make a PCB at home7How to make a PCB at home8How to make a PCB at home9How to make a PCB at home10
Step 6: Now the layout is printed on PCB. The area covered by ink is known as the masked area and the unwanted copper, not covered by the ink is known as unmasked area. Now make a solution of ferric chloride. Take a plastic box and fill it up with some water. Dissolve 2-3 tea spoon of ferric chloride power in the water. Dip the PCB into the Etching solution (Ferric chloride solution, Fecl3) for approximately 30 mins. The Fecl3 reacts with the unmasked copper and removes the unwanted copper from the PCB. This process is called as Etching.  Use pliers to take out the PCB and check if the entire unmasked area has been etched or not. In case it is not etched leave it for some more time in the solution.
How to make a PCB at home11
Step 7: Take out the PCB wash it in cold water and remove the ink by rubbing it with steel wool. The remaining area which has not been etched is the conductive copper tracks which connect the components as per the circuit diagram.
 How to make a PCB at home12
How to make a PCB at home13
How to make a PCB at home14
Step 8: Now carefully drill the PCB using a drilling machine on the pads.
 How to make a PCB at home15
Step 9: Put the components in the correct holes and solder them.
This completes your PCB fabrication now put the components on mounting side and solder them. Make sure that you properly dispose of the FeCl3 solution, clean your tools and wash your hands after this exercise. You can also store the solution in a plastic box for future use but not for too long.

PSU Jobs for Freshers

PSU Name Posts/Notice Num Qualification Last Date
IRCON International Ltd. Assistant Officers (HRM) - 1 Post MBA/PG Diploma in HR/IR & Personnel Mgt. Apr 27
Mazagon Dock Various Contractual Vacancies - 649 Posts Specialized Qualification Accordingly Apr 24
SAIL OCT and ACT in Bhilai Steel Plant - 937 Posts ITI/Diploma in Relevat Trade Apr 14 (Extended from Mar 14)
Oil India Medical Officers - 1 Post MD (Paediatrics) Apr 11
Rubber Board 1 Post B.Sc. in Chemistry with computer knowlwdge Apr 9
ONGC Asst. and Junior Asst. Vacancies - 426 Posts Diploma/High School with Relevant Certificates as Required Apr 5
Western Coalfields Mining Sirdar and Surveyor Vacancies- 242 Posts Specialized Qualification Accordingly Apr 5

SSC Jobs for Freshers

Org. Name Posts/Notice Num Qualification Last Date
SSCSR (Southern Region) 5 Posts - Various Vacancies Specialiized Qualification Accordingly Apr 30
SSCKKR 13 Posts - Various Vacancies Specialiized Qualification Accordingly Apr 26
SSCNER 2 Various Vacancies (Scientfic and Preservation Assistants) Mastrs/B.SC Botany according to Post Apr 22
SSC Prasar Bharati Recruitment 2013 - 1238 Programme and Transmission Executives Graduation in any Related Discipline Apr 19
SSC Hindi Translators and Hindi Pradhyapaks Graduate/Masters in Hindi/English Apr 19
SSC Cabinet Secretariat Recruitment 2013 - 279 Group B & C Vacancies Graduation in any Discipline with Specialiized Qualification Accordingly Apr 17
SSC SI in CAPF & Delhi Police, ASI in CISF and IO in NCB Graduation in any Discipline Apr 12
SSCNER (North Eastern Region) 2 Posts - Scientific Assistants Bachelor's in Physics /Geo-Physics/ Geology/ Meteorology/ Hydro-meteorology Apr 8

Exam Dates

Org. Name Posts/Exam Name Test Date(s) Type
SSC SSC Police Vacancies 2013 - SI in Delhi Police & CAPF, ASI in CISF and IO in NCB - Paper 2 Aug 18 Written
SSC Combined Graduate Level Exam 2013 - Tier 2 Exam July 20 & 21, 2013 Written
SSC Cabinet Secretariat Recruitment 2013 - 279 Group B & C Vacancies - Prelims June 17 Written
SSC SSC Police Vacancies 2013 - SI in Delhi Police & CAPF, ASI in CISF and IO in NCB - Paper 1 June 10 Written
SSC Prasar Bharati Recruitment 2013 - 1238 Programme and Transmission Executives June 2 Written
SSC Hindi Translators and Hindi Pradhyapaks June 2 Written
SSC Engineering Assistant and Technicians Recruitment in Prasar Bharati Exam - 2013 May 26, 2013 Written
SSC Junior Engineer (Civil &
Electrical) Exam, 2013
May 19, 2013 Written
SSC Constables(GD) in CAPFs and Rifleman (GD) in Assam Rifles Exam, 2013 May 12, 2013 Written
SSC Combined Graduate Level Exam 2013 - Tier 1 Exam Apr 14 & 21, 2013 Written