Adequate exam practice plays a key role in getting high rank in competitive examinations, be it for getting into a good Engineering college or a good medical college or a good business school. In an attempt to provide sufficient practice to students, this portal offers myriad of online tests.
Following are the main advantages of using this portal -
  • It is absolutely FREE.
  • Online tests can be taken anytime, from anywhere and any number of times.,
  • Apart from comprehensive tests, students can also take topic wise practice tests. These are short tests containing 10 questions in each set, pertaining to that particular topic. This is a great way to practice regularly and save time.
  • Score available at the end of every set of 10 questions
  • Corrects answers to the questions available along with the score.
  • Practice from thousands of questions and more added regularly.
  • Save commuting time to test centers.
  • Challenge your friends by sharing questions

Do You Know?

The youngest of five children of Juan Duarte and Juana Ibarguren, María Eva Duarte was born on May 7, 1919, in the little village of Los Toldos in Buenos Aires province, Argentina. Following the death of her father, the family moved to the larger nearby town of Junín, where her mother ran a boarding house. At the age of sixteen, Evita, as she was often called, left high school after two years and went to Buenos Aires with the dream of becoming an actress. Lacking any training in the theater, she obtained a few small parts in motion pictures and on the radio. She was finally employed on a regular basis with one of the largest radio stations in Buenos Aires making 150 pesos every month. Her pay had increased to five thousand pesos every month by 1943 and jumped to thirty-five thousand pesos per month in 1944.

Muhammad Ali, like his father, was named for Cassius Marcellus Clay, a 19th-century farmer and anti-slavery crusader who emancipated the 40 slaves he inherited from his father. The abolitionist, a second cousin of Kentucky Senator Henry Clay, edited an anti-slavery newspaper, commanded troops in the Mexican-American War and served as minister to Russia under President Abraham Lincoln. In defying Southern conventions of the time, Clay faced more than death threats. He was beaten, stabbed and shot by political opponents but lived to the age of 92.