BREAKING NEWS

More Than 300 Unacademy Learners Cracked The CSIR And NTA Exams

Unacademy, India’s largest learning platform, has announced that more than 300 of its learners have cracked the Council of Scientific & Industrial Research (CSIR) and National Testing Agency (NTA) exams. 2 learners on the platform scored a 100 percentile in the NTA exam while more than 30 learners secured ranks within the top 100 in the CSIR exam. CSIR and NTA are among the most difficult and competitive exams for learners to crack in India. Between 5.5 Lac to 10 Lac students appear for the exams every year and only 3-5% of students are able to crack the same.   
Unacademy holds the distinction of being the only platform that empowers students to effectively prepare for these tests, making it best suited for students looking to apply for the Junior Research Fellowship (JRF) or Lectureship (LS) or both. These positions not only help the eligible candidates to learn and grow in the field of research but also provide them the opportunity to attract a high paying job profile. Unacademy currently has a subscriber base of 2,000+ for the CSIR exam and 3000+ for the NTA exam respectively.

CSIR UGC NET commonly known as CSIR NET is a national-level exam conducted by National Testing Agency (NTA). This exam is conducted for students looking to aim for Junior Research Fellowship (JRF) or Lectureship (LS), allowing the eligible candidates to hold the position of Assistant Professor at IIT’s, Post-Graduate Colleges, Government Research Establishments and CSIR Research Laboratories. Similarly, the NTA-UGC NET, commonly known as NTA NET is a national level exam conducted in order to select candidates for only Assistant Professor or both Junior Research Fellowship (JRF) and Assistant Professor in Indian universities and colleges.
Unacademy aims at connecting learners with the best educators across the country and helps them throughout their learning journey. The platform provides access to structured courses through Live classes for more than 30 different examinations across disciplines.

“The department appreciates the frustration of those who wish to work in Maine but who may face language barriers,” Head wrote in a Jan. 31 letters to the Press Herald. “We are actively working with the licensing boards internal to the department to address those barriers and are proud to be part of efforts to grow Maine’s workforce.”
Five of the languages will be available within the first six months, and the other five will be completed by the end of the year, the Press Herald reported.
Head said Arabic is expected to be included in the first five translated written exams, the newspaper reported.
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A total of 10 states have banned unauthorized pelvic exams, and as of last spring, the Association of Professors of Gynecology and Obstetrics recommends that patients who undergo these exams while unconscious has “explicitly consented” to them, with full knowledge that students may be involved. But those guidelines, however intuitive, are new: A national, 2010 study reportedly found that although about half of patients hospitalized for gynecological surgery know that medical students may be present for the procedure, only about 19 percent know to expect an anesthetized pelvic exam from those students. And in a 2003 survey of 401 students at five Pennsylvania medical schools, 90 percent reported giving unconscious patients vaginal exams.

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