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Preparation strategy for JEE (Advanced):

1.5 lakh students will be shortlisted for IITs based on their scores in JEE Mains and Class XII boards.IIT-JEE (Advanced) syllabus The JEE (Advance) syllabus is the entire CBSE Board syllabus minus a few topics. For Mathematics, the topics Not Covered in JEE (Advanced) are Mathematical Induction, Statistics, Linear Inequality and Mathematical Reasoning. Similarly, In Physics, the topics Not to be covered are Magnetism & Matter, Electromagnetic Waves, Electronic Devices (Solids and Semiconductors), and Principles of Communication Systems. Different sections in IIT-JEE (Advanced) exam It is expected that the JEE (Advanced) will be on the same lines as that of the IIT-JEE that was being conducted in past couple of years. The pattern of exam varies every year. The different sections that have appeared in previously held JEE papers are:

Single correct type MCQs Multiple Answer correct type MCQs AssertionReason based questions Linked comprehension based MCQs with one passage followed by 2 to 3 questions Integer answer type questions with numeric answer ranging between 0 9 Matrix match type questions with two columns listing different entries that are required to be matched with each other

You can expect any of the above variety in different sections. General preparation strategy The general preparation strategy for JEE (Advanced) is to build a strong foundations of concepts and developing skills to tackle numerical problems, that need calculations as well as a good aptitude. For that matter, one needs to read a good amount of theory pertaining to each topic, test one selfs understanding of the theory by solving short answer type and Assertion reason based questions. Then a student needs to solve a good number of subjective type problems. This would certainly help in developing even deeper understanding of the subject. Finally, a student must practice a good number of MCQs to build up speed and accuracy. Most important topics for JEE (Advanced)

The entire syllabus is important because there is no unique distribution of marks among the various topics. But in order to maximise the score and to make the most of the available time, it is important to prioritise the syllabus. Physics: In addition to Mechanics and Electrodynamics; the two most important and vast topics, separate time must be allotted to Heat and Thermodynamics, Optics and Modern Physics. These topics are generally the most neglected topics. But they are the easiest and scoring topics and share a good percentage of total marks of the exam. Chemistry: A student must devote sufficient time on general principles of Organic Chemistry, as this will make the remaining part easy to comprehend. Physical Chemistry is important as numerical problems asked from this section are scoring and not too difficult. Special time table must be made to learn Inorganic Chemistry as there are many facts and figures to be remembered. One can learn this topic by continuous revision. Mathematics: One must be able to understand inter-relationship between various topics so as to know their importance. The knowledge and skills developed by understanding and preparing the chapter Coordinate Geometry, can be used to solve problems in complex numbers. The knowledge of Vectors is also very helpful in these topics. To solve problems of Probability, the student must be strong in Permutation and Combinations. Formula and problem solving skills developed by thorough practice of Trigonometry are useful in almost all topics. Finally, there is no denying the fact that the most important tool that a mathematician has, is Calculus.