On the second day of the Common Universities Entrance Test (CUET) 2022 Phase II, several students found the story long while studying law was easy. The English document placed more emphasis on vocabulary and grammar while the general awareness section contained fewer current affairs questions.
“The Section 1 English paper focused on vocabulary and grammar. With 15 questions based on reading comprehension, the objective was to test basic grammar and vocabulary. Questions were based on synonyms, antonyms, fill in the blanks, word substitution, misspellings, figures of speech, par. Overall, the work was easy and students could easily complete it within the given time,” said Amitendra Kumar, Product Manager, CUET and Undergraduate Programs, Career Launcher.
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In the second section, which is the domain paper, students found the legal studies paper to be “easy with four to five questions based on the constitution, and three to four each on international law, arbitration and legal services. while the story got mixed reactions. Some students found the section too long. But most of the questions were direct lines from NCERT,” Kumar added.
The political science article placed great emphasis on regional aspirations and democratic development, as well as coalition politics. “About 60-70% of the questions were from the second political science book. Match the following questions dominated by 8-10 of them based on the rise of new social movements and globalization and its critiques,” he added.
In the general awareness section, there were fewer topical and static general knowledge questions. More questions were asked about awards, books, authors and personalities. Numerical capacity had basic questions. About four to five questions were based on percentage, ratios, number system, time distance, and speed.
“An easy to moderate pass was there on set theory. A few questions were also asked about geometry and were easy to solve. The reasoning-based questions in the section were easy to moderate. About three to four questions each focused on series, coding, sense of direction, and blood relations. Unique questions were asked from dice and mirror images,” Kumar said.
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