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  #1  
Old May 16th, 2014, 03:22 PM
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Sashwat
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Will you please provide here some Tips to Crack CSIR (NET) Chemistry Exam?

Here are some Tips to Crack CSIR (NET) Chemistry Exam:

Make a Proper Schedule
Revise the Basics First
Be Selective
Practice Model Test Paper
Healthy Diet and Rest
Take good books for preparation
Self-Assessment
Solve previous question paper
Consult with good teacher

For your help here is the attachment of CSIR UGC NET Exam Chemistry question paper:




Attached Files
File Type: pdf CSIR UGC NET Exam Chemistry Paper-1.pdf (1.87 MB, 725 views)
File Type: pdf CSIR UGC NET Exam Chemistry Paper-2.pdf (1.86 MB, 654 views)

Last edited by Aakashd; May 21st, 2019 at 12:40 PM.
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  #2  
Old January 1st, 2015, 12:08 PM
AdityaV
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Join Date: Apr 2013
Posts: 28,553
Default Re: Tips to Crack CSIR (NET) Chemistry Exam

The tips to crack the CSIR NET (Council of Scientific and Industrial Research National Eligibility Test) Chemistry Exams are as follows:

Proper time schedule and sticking to that is the key to success of any examination. One should organize a schedule for the topics to be covered for the examination to kick start one’s preparation for exam.

After deciding what one needs to study and how much time is required to spend on each topic, it is time in reality to study. One of the best ways is to make short notes or sum up what one has study. Outlining or highlighting the areas which requires more attention is also a good technique.

Join online test series and offline test series and attempt many questions as you can and check success level.

Refer previous years question paper to know the pattern of the paper

Always refer good books

Reference Book for CSIR-UGC-NET Chemistry

PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY:
Thermodynamics
1. Physical Chemistry – Thomas Engel & Philip Reid
2. Principles of Physical Chemistry – Puri, Sharma & Pathania
3. A text book of Physical Chemistry (Vol-II) – K. L. Kapoor
Chemical Kinetics & Catalysis:
1. Chemical Kinetics and Catalysis – Richard Mishel
2. Chemical Kinetics – Keith J Laidler
3. A text book of Physical Chemistry (Vol-V) – K. L. Kapoor
Electrochemistry
1. An Introduction to Electrochemistry – Samuel Glasstone
2. Electrochemistry – Philip H. Rieger
3. A book of Physical Chemistry (Vol-III) – K L Kapoor
Quantum Chemistry
1. Quantum Chemistry through Problems and Solutions – R.K. Prasad
2. Quantum Chemistry – Donald A. McQuarrie
Molecular Spectroscopy
1. Fundamentals of Molecular Spectroscopy – Colin N. Banwell
2. Physical Methods – Russel S. Drago
Group Theory
1. Chemical Applications of Group Theory – F. Albert Cotton
Collides & Surfaces
1. Surface Chemistry – A Goel
2. Introduction to Surface Chemistry & Catalysis – Gabor A. Somorjai
ORGANIC CHEMISTRY:
Principles of Stereochemistry
1. Stereochemistry Conformation and Mechanism -P.S. Kalsi
2. Stereochemistry of Organic Compounds - E. L. Eliel
Organic Reaction Mechanism
1. A Guidebook to Mechanism in Organic Chemistry – Peter Sykes
2. Organic Chemistry -Clayden, Greeves, Warren and Wothers
Advanced Organic Chemistry
1. Part-A: Structure and Mechanism – Francis A. Carey, Richard J. Sundberg
2. Part-B : Reactions and Synthesis - Francis A. Carey, Richard J. Sundberg
Reagents in Organic Synthesis
1. Modern Methods of Organic Synthesis – William Carruthers, Iain Coldham
Organic Synthesis
1. Organic Synthesis the disconnection approach – Stuart Warren
Spectroscopy
1. Spectrometric Identification of Org. Compounds – R. M. Silverstein, F. X. Webster
2. Organic Spectroscopy – William Kemp
Pericyclic Reactions
1. Pericyclic Reactions – R T Morrison, R N Boyd
Photochemical Reactions
1. Organic Photochemistry – James H. Coxon, B. Halton
INORGANIC CHEMISTRY:
Chemical Bonding and Shapes of compounds
1. Inorganic Chemistry - J. E. Huheey
2. Inorganic Chemistry - Meissler & Tarr
Main Group Elements (s and p blocks)
1. Concise Inorganic Chemistry - J. D. Lee
Transition Metal & Coordination Compounds (d block)
1. Concise Inorganic Chemistry - J. D. Lee
2. Inorganic Chemistry -Meissler & Tarr
3. Mechanism of Inorganic Reactions – Fred Basolo, Ralph G. Pearson
Organometallic Compounds
1. Concept and Models of Inorganic Chemistry – Bodie Douglas, Darl McDaniel, John Alexander
2. Inorganic Chemistry – Catherine E. Housecraft, Alan G. Sharpe
Bioinorganic Chemistry
1. Inorganic Chemistry – Shriver & Atkins
2. 2. Inorganic Chemistry – James E. Huheey, E.A. Keiter, R. L. Keiter, O. K. Medhi
Analytical Chemistry
1. Instrumental Method – Skoog, Holler & Crouch

CSIR NET Chemical Sciences Syllabus
CSIR-UGC National Eligibility Test (NET) for Junior Research Fellowship and Lecturer-ship SYLLABUS FOR CHEMICAL SCIENCES PAPER I AND PAPER II Physical Chemistry: 1. Basic principles and applications of quantum mechanics – hydrogen atom, angular momentum. 2. Variational and perturbational methods. 3. Basics of atomic structure, electronic configuration, shapes of orbitals, hydrogen atom spectra. 4. Theoretical treatment of atomic structures and chemical bonding. 5. Chemical applications of group theory. 6. Basic principles and application of spectroscopy – rotational, vibrational, electronic, Raman, ESR, NMR. 7. Chemical thermodynamics. 8. Phase equilibria. 9. Statistical thermodynamics. 10. Chemical equilibria. 11. Electrochemistry – Nernst equation, electrode kinetics, electrical double layer, Debye-Hückel theory. 12. Chemical kinetics – empirical rate laws, Arrhenius equation, theories of reaction rates, determination of reaction mechanisms, experimental techniques for fast reactions. 13. Concepts of catalysis. 14. Polymer chemistry. Molecular weights and their determinations. Kinetics of chain polymerization. 15. Solids - structural classification of binary and ternary compounds, diffraction techniques, bonding, thermal, electrical and magnetic properties 16. Collids and surface phenomena. 17. Data analysis. Inorganic Chemistry 1. Chemical periodicity 2. Structure and bonding in homo- and heteronuclear molecules, including shapes of molecules. 3. Concepts of acids and bases. 4. Chemistry of the main group elements and their compounds. Allotropy, synthesis, bonding and structure. 5. Chemistry of transition elements and coordination compounds – bonding theories, spectral and magnetic properties, reaction mechanisms. 6. Inner transition elements – spectral and magnetic properties, analytical applications.
7. Organometallic compounds - synthesis, bonding and structure, and reactivity. Organometallics in homogenous catalysis. 8. Cages and metal clusters. 9. Analytical chemistry- separation techniques. Spectroscopic electro- and thermoanalytical methods. 10. Bioinorganic chemistry – photosystems, porphyrines, metalloenzymes, oxygen transport, electron- transfer reactions, nitrogen fixation. 11. Physical characterisation of inorganic compounds by IR, Raman, NMR, EPR, Mössbauer, UV-, NQR, MS, electron spectroscopy and microscopic techniques. 12. Nuclear chemistry – nuclear reactions, fission and fusion, radio-analytical techniques and activation analysis. Organic Chemistry 1. IUPAC nomenclature of organic compounds. 2. Principles of stereochemistry, conformational analysis, isomerism and chirality. 3. Reactive intermediates and organic reaction mechanisms. 4. Concepts of aromaticity. 5. Pericyclic reactions. 6. Named reactions. 7. Transformations and rearrangements. 8. Principles and applications of organic photochemistry. Free radical reactions. 9. Reactions involving nucleophotic carbon intermediates. 10. Oxidation and reduction of functional groups. 11. Common reagents (organic, inorganic and organometallic) in organic synthesis. 12. Chemistry of natural products such as steroids, alkaloids, terpenes, peptides, carbohydrates, nucleic acids and lipids. 13. Selective organic transformations – chemoselectivity, regioselectivity, stereoselectivity, enantioselectivity. Protecting groups. 14. Chemistry of aromatic and aliphatic heterocyclic compounds. 15. Physical characterisation of organic compounds by IR, UV-, MS, and NMR. Interdisciplinary topics 1. Chemistry in nanoscience and technology. 2. Catalysis and green chemistry. 3. Medicinal chemistry. 4. Supramolecular chemistry. 5. Environmental chemistry.
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  #3  
Old August 10th, 2019, 04:23 PM
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Default Re: Tips to Crack CSIR (NET) Chemistry Exam

Can you provide me some good tips to prepare for CSIR-UGC (NET) Exam for Chemical Sciences as I will be giving the exam this time, please help me with this?
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  #4  
Old August 10th, 2019, 04:24 PM
Aakashd
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Join Date: Jun 2013
Posts: 43,962
Default Re: Tips to Crack CSIR (NET) Chemistry Exam

Some good tips to prepare for CSIR-UGC (NET) Exam for Chemical Sciences are as follows:


You must know the Syllabus and Important Topics


Prepare a daily time table and stay fix to it


Solve the CSIR NET Previous Years Papers & Mock Test Papers


Prepare a notebook in which you mention only the quick methods, formulas and shortcut tricks.


Understand the Exam Pattern


Make the habit of making the notes in your own languages


Key things to remember Clear your basics Take breaks Stress less Good sleep Healthy food Be strategic Ask questions Make a plan


Paper Pattern


The CISR UGC NET Exam for Chemical Sciences will be divided into three parts, as described below:


According to new pattern implemented from June 2011 onwards, the CSIR NET exam in chemical sciences is:
* a single paper test having multiple choice questions (MCQs)
* carries a maximum of 200 marks
* is divided into three parts (A, B & C).
* conducted for the duration of 3 hours.


Part - A carries 20 questions and is common to all the subjects. The candidate is required to answer any 15 questions. Each correct answer is awarded with 2 marks. The total marks allocated to this section shall be 30 out of 200.

The revised pattern for this part will test general aptitude with emphasis on logical reasoning, graphical analysis, analytical and numerical ability, quantitative comparison, series formation, puzzles etc. There is no syllabus prescribed for this.


Part - B contains 40 multiple choice questions generally covering the topics given in the syllabus. A candidate is required to answer any 35 questions and each correct answer is awarded with 2 marks.

The total marks allocated to this section shall be 70 out of 200.
The standards of these questions from this section may range from 10+2 to PG level in chemistry subject.


Part - C consists of 60 questions. A candidate shall be required to answer any 25 questions, each carrying 4 marks. The maximum marks allocated to this section are 100 out of 200.


The questions shall be of analytical nature where a candidate is expected to apply the scientific knowledge in chemistry to arrive at the solution to the given problem.
There will be negative marking @25% for each wrong answer.
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