MPT - 147767

Juned K Male, 30 Years

Associated for 6 Years 9 Months
Helping Students to achieve their goals!
Engineering Subjects Tutor

Activity Score - 2627

Qualification :
  • M.Tech (DR BATU LONERE MANGAON - 2015)
  • Ph.D (VJTI MUMBAI - 2017)
  • B.Tech/B.E. (FINOLEX ACADEMY OF MANAGEMENT AND TECHNOLOGY RATNAGIRI - 2011)
  • Total Experience:
    12 Years
  • Hourly Fees:
    INR 500
Tutoring Experience :

I have been teaching Mathematics, Mechanical, Drawing, Auto Cad to the engineering students of Mechanical Engineering and also to the students of High Schools since last eight years. My teaching style is unique and it is beneficial for boards as well as competitive examination.

Tutoring Option :
I Can Manage Both
Tutoring Approach :

My approach will be depend on the student's needs and learning style. However my teaching is based on encouraging students to think for themselves, using real-world examples wherever possible. I usually focus on exam-style or past paper questions in order to check, practice and perfect the student's understanding and technique.

Teaches:
Class 1 - 5 Mathematics Hindi Science All Subjects All Boards INR 250 / Hour
Class 9 - 10 Mathematics Physics Chemistry Biology All Boards All Medium INR 350 / Hour
Class 11 - 12 Mathematics Physics Accountancy Arts Group All Boards All Medium INR 350 / Hour
College Level Accountancy Biology B.Tech Tuition B.Sc Tuition INR 400 / Hour
Engineering Subjects Mathematics Chemical Electronics Mechanical INR 500 / Hour
Class 6 - 8 Mathematics Accountancy Biology All Subjects All Boards INR 350 / Hour

3 Notes written by me

  • Optimization Of Biodiesel Production Process

    Files: 1

    9 times downloaded

    Optimization of Biodiesel Production Process & CI Engine Performance.

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  • CRYOGENICS

    Files: 1

    8 times downloaded

    Importance Of Cryogenics And Some Important Properties.

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  • Cryogenics Heat Exchanger

    Files: 1

    20 times downloaded

    Presentation Cryogenics Heat Exchanger for UG and PG Students.

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19 Presentations prepared by me

  • Globalization

    99 times downloaded

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  • Foreign Exchange Market

    307 times downloaded

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  • TYPES OF BANKS

    362 times downloaded

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  • POPULATION

    193 times downloaded

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  • FUNCTIONS OF INSURANCE

    134 times downloaded

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  • Security Analysis

    45 times downloaded

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  • DEBT MARKET

    125 times downloaded

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  • WASTE HEAT REFRIGERATION & CO GENERATION REFR...

    9 times downloaded

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  • VACUUM TECHNOLOGY

    49 times downloaded

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  • Testing Of Heat Exchanger

    5 times downloaded

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  • Storage And Transport Of Cryogens

    22 times downloaded

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  • STIRLING CRYOCOOLERS

    11 times downloaded

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  • MAGNETIC REFRIGERATION SYSTEMS

    48 times downloaded

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  • Pulse Tube Cryocooler - Physics

    Not Downloaded Yet

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  • Air Pollution - Science

    1 time downloaded

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  • Air Refrigeration- Physics

    Not Downloaded Yet

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  • Investigation Of Heat Transfer Enhancement

    9 times downloaded

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  • Optimisation Of Biodiesel Production

    16 times downloaded

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  • Fan Selection

    19 times downloaded

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  • Question: What is a sensible heat factor?

    Posted in: Mechanical | Date: 05/11/2015

    Answer:

    SENSIBLE HEAT FACTOR IS THE RATIO OF ROOM SENSIBLE LOAD TO ROOM TOTAL HEAD

    SENSIBLE HEAT FACTOR= (ROOM SENSIBLE LOAD/ ROOM TOTAL LOAD)

     

    ROOM TOTAL LOAD = ROOM SENSIBLE LOAD+ ROOM LATENT LOAD

  • Question: Third pin of a 3 pin plug is thicker and longer due to

    Posted in: Electrical | Date: 02/03/2018

    Answer:

    Answer B

    The earth pin on a plug is longer than the live and neutral pins. This means the earth pin is the first to connect and the last to disconnect

    • When inserting the plug, the earth connection is made before the current carrying contacts of the plug become live.
    • When withdrawing the plug, the current carrying contacts shall separate before the earth connection is broken.

                Thus, the earthing connection is always maintained to improve safety.  

  • Question: which book should we prefer for machine drawing?

    Posted in: Mechanical | Date: 02/03/2018

    Answer:

    I will suggest you to prefer N D Bhatt Book. 

  • Question: What is MIDI In USB configuration?

    Posted in: Mechanical | Date: 02/03/2018

    Answer:

    MIDI (Musical Instrument Digital Interface) is a standard protocol for inter-connecting computers with musical instruments, stage lighting, and other time-oriented media.

    Strictly speaking, MIDI is unrelated to audio. But since MIDI is commonly used with music, this article is placed in the audio section.

  • Question: which book should we prefer for machine drawing?

    Posted in: Mechanical | Date: 02/03/2018

    Answer:

    Machine Drawing by ND Bhatt

  • Question: What is Mechanical CAD?

    Posted in: Mechanical | Date: 02/03/2018

    Answer:

    Computer aided design is the use of computer systems to assist in the creation, modification, analysis or optimization of an engineering design. CAD software is used to increase the productivity of the designer, improve the quality of design, improve communication through documentation and create a database for manufacturing. CAD output is often in the form of electronic files for print, manufacturing or other manufacturing processes.

    The technical and engineering drawings and images must convey information such as materials, processes, dimensions and tolerances according to application-specific conventions. CAD may be used to design curves and figures in two-dimensional (2D) space or curves, surfaces and solids in three-dimensional (3D) space. CAD is also used to produce computer animation for the special effects used in, for example, advertising and technical manuals.

    CAD is an important industrial art and is the way projects come true. It is extensively used in many applications, including automotive, ship building and aerospace industries, and in industrial design. The CAD process and outputs are essential to successful solutions for engineering and manufacturing problems.

    CAD software helps us explore ideas, visualize concepts through photorealistic renderings and movies and simulates how the design project will perform in the real world

  • Question: What are the job opportunities for Mechanical CAD?

    Posted in: Mechanical | Date: 02/03/2018

    Answer:

    Mainly as a Design Engineer in Industries. 

  • Answer:

    Cad Centre

  • Question: What are the desirable properties of lubricants?

    Posted in: Mechanical | Date: 02/03/2018

    Answer:

    A good lubricant generally possesses the following characteristics:

    • A high boiling point and low freezing point (in order to stay liquid within a wide range of temperature)
    • A high viscosity index
    • Thermal stability
    • Hydraulic stability
    • Demulsibility
    • Corrosion prevention
    • A high resistance to oxidation

  • Question: What is the reactive power in AC operation?

    Posted in: Electrical | Date: 03/03/2018

    Answer:

    Reactive power is the power which occilates back and forth between source and load. In one half cycle reactive power is transferred from source to load and in the other half the reactive power is transferred from load to source.

  • Question: In which braking back emf exceeds supply voltage?

    Posted in: Electrical | Date: 03/03/2018

    Answer:

    Ans: Option A

    When back emf > suplly voltage machine acts as a generator. This phenomenon is called regeneration and this form of braking is called regenerative braking.

  • Question: What is an MTP device driver?

    Posted in: Electrical | Date: 03/03/2018

    Answer:

    Ans: The Media Transfer Protocol (MTP) is an extension to the Picture Transfer Protocol (PTP) communications protocol that allows media files to be transferred atomically to and from portable devices.

  • Question: What is MTP and PTP?

    Posted in: Electrical | Date: 03/03/2018

    Answer:

    Ans: The Media Transfer Protocol (MTP) is an extension to the Picture Transfer Protocol (PTP) communications protocol that allows media files to be transferred atomically to and from portable devices. 

    MTP – Media Device

    MTP stands for “Media Transfer Protocol.” When Android uses this protocol, it appears to the computer as a “media device.” The media transfer protocol was widely promoted as a standardized protocol for transferring audio files to digital music players using Windows Media Player and similar applications. It was designed to allow other media player companies to compete with Apple’s iPod and iTunes.

    PTP – Digital Camera

    PTP stands for “Picture Transfer Protocol.” When Android uses this protocol, it appears to the computer as a digital camera.

    MTP is actually based on PTP, but adds more features, or “extensions.” PTP works similarly to MTP, and is commonly used by digital cameras. Any software program that supports grabbing photos from a digital camera will support grabbing photos from an Android phone when you select the PTP mode. PTP was designed to be a standard protocol for communicating with digital cameras.

  • Question: What is MTP fiber?

    Posted in: Electrical | Date: 03/03/2018

    Answer:

    Ans: MTP/MPO — High-Density Fiber Optic Cabling 

    MTP/MPO cables are composed of MTP/MPO connectors and fiber optic cables, other connectors such as LC may also be found in some kinds of MTP/MPO cables. The fiber cables used are generally OM3 and OM4, which are laser optimized multi-mode optical fibers. It is important to have an overall understanding of MTP/MPO connectors (known as multi-fiber push-on and also as multi-path push-on).

    MPO connectors are available in a female version (without pins), or a male version (with pins) as shown in the following picture. The pins ensure the exact alignment of the fronts of the connectors, and also they ensure the end faces of the fibers are not offset.

    Its Ferrule diameter is 2.5×6.4 mm

  • Answer:

    Ans:Instantaneous value

    The instantaneous value is “the value of an alternating quantity (it may ac voltage or ac current or ac power) at a particular instant of time in the cycle”. There are uncountable number of instantaneous values that exist in a cycle.

  • Question: to learn about motor controller

    Posted in: Electronics | Date: 03/03/2018

    Answer:

    Ans: 

    A motor controller is a device or group of devices that serves to govern in some predetermined manner the performance of an electric motor.[1] A motor controller might include a manual or automatic means for starting and stopping the motor, selecting forward or reverse rotation, selecting and regulating the speed, regulating or limiting the torque, and protecting against overloads and faults.[2]

    There are many types of starters  :

    1) Direct On Line (DOL)

    2) Star delta starter

    3) Auto transformer starter

  • Answer:

    Ans: Crude oil is a complex mixture of primarily liquid hydrocarbons with dissolved gases and trace amounts of suspended water, inorganic sediments.

    Average crude contains (approximately)

    1) 84% carbon 2) 14% hydrogen 3) 1-3% sulfur 4) 1% nitrogen 5) 1% oxygen 6) 0.1% minerals and salts

     

    Carbon Residue, wt% - Carbon residue is determined by distillation to a coke residue in the absence of air. The carbon residue is roughly related to the asphalt content of the crude and to the quantity of the lubricating oil fraction that can be recovered. In most cases the lower the carbon residue, the more valuable the crude. This is expressed in terms of the weight percent carbon residue by either the Ramsbottom (RCR) or Conradson (CCR). Crude distilled (%) at 1100°F= 100 – 3*CCR, CCR is the Carbon residue for whole crude oil.

    Salt Content, lb/1000 bbl - If the salt content of the crude, when expressed as NaCl, is greater than 10 lb/1000 bbl, it is generally necessary to desalt the crude before processing. If the salt is not removed, severe corrosion problems may be encountered. If residua are processed catalytically, desalting is desirable at even lower salt contents of he crude. Although it is not possible to have an accurate conversion unit between lb/1000 bbl and ppm by weight because of the different densities of crude oils, 1 lb/1000 bbl is approximately 3 ppm.

  • Question: explain permeability

    Posted in: Electronics | Date: 03/03/2018

    Answer:

    Ans: Permeability, also called magnetic permeability, is a constant of proportionality that exists between magnetic induction and magnetic field intensity. This constant is equal to approximately 1.257 x 10-6 henry per meter (H/m) in free space (a vacuum). In other materials it can be much different, often substantially greater than the free-space value, which is symbolized µo.

    In engineering applications, permeability is often expressed in relative, rather than in absolute, terms. If µo represents the permeability of free space (that is, 1.257 x 10-6 H/m) and µ represents the permeability of the substance in question (also specified in henrys per meter), then the relative permeability, µr, is given by:

    µr = µ / µo  = µ (7.958 x 105)

     

  • Question: explain magnetic flux density

    Posted in: Electrical | Date: 03/03/2018

    Answer:

    Ans: The amount of magnetic flux through a unit area taken perpendicular to the direction of the magnetic flux. Also called magnetic induction .

  • Question: WHAT IS ADC CIRCUIT

    Posted in: Electrical,Electronics | Date: 03/03/2018

    Answer:

    Ans: In electronics, an analog-to-digital converter (ADC, A/D, or A-to-D) is a system that converts an analog signal, such as a sound picked up by a microphone or light entering a digital camera, into a digital signal.

  • Question: define ac circuit

    Posted in: Electrical,Electronics,Electronics | Date: 03/03/2018

    Answer:

    Ans: Direct current (DC) circuits involve current flowing in one direction. In alternating current (AC) circuits, instead of a constant voltage supplied by a battery, the voltage oscillates in a sine wave pattern, varying with time as: In a household circuit, the frequency is 60 Hz.

  • Question: explain magnetic reluctance

    Posted in: Electronics | Date: 03/03/2018

    Answer:

    Ans: Magnetic reluctance, or magnetic resistance, is a concept used in the analysis of magnetic circuits. It is analogous to resistance in an electrical circuit, but rather than dissipating electric energy it stores magnetic energy. In likeness to the way an electric field causes an electric current to follow the path of least resistance, a magnetic field causes magnetic flux to follow the path of least magnetic reluctance. It is a scalarextensive quantity, akin to electrical resistance. The unit for magnetic reluctance is inverse henry, H−1.

    In both AC and DC fields, the reluctance is the ratio of the "magnetomotive force" (MMF) in a magnetic circuit to the magnetic flux in this circuit. In a pulsating DC or AC field, the reluctance also pulsates.

    The definition can be expressed as follows:

    R= F/phi

  • Question: What are thermistors?

    Posted in: Electrical | Date: 03/03/2018

    Answer:

    Ans: Thermistors are one of the most commonly used devices for the measurement of temperature. The thermistors are resistors whose resistance changes with the temperature. While for most of the metals the resistance increases with temperature, the thermistors respond negatively to the temperature and their resistance decreases with the increase in temperature. Since the resistance of thermistors is dependent on the temperature, they can be connected in the electrical circuit to measure the temperature of the body.

    The thermistors are made up of ceramic like semiconducting materials.

    Thermistors are available in various shapes like disc, rod, washer, bead etc. They are of small size and they all can be fitted easily to the body whose temperature has to be measured and also can be connected to the circuit easily. Most of the thermistors are quite cheap.

  • Question: What is sampling theorem?

    Posted in: Electronics | Date: 03/03/2018

    Answer:

    Ans: The sampling theorem is a fundamental bridge between continuous-time signals "analog signals" and discrete-time signals "digital signals". It establishes a sufficient condition for a sample rate that permits a discrete sequence of samples to capture all the information from a continuous-time signal of finite bandwidth.

    Sampling is a process of converting a signal (for example, a function of continuous time and/or space) into a numeric sequence (a function of discrete time and/or space).

  • Question: Explain zener breakdown and avalanche breakdown?

    Posted in: Electronics | Date: 03/03/2018

    Answer:

    Ans: 

    Zener Breakdown:- The Zener Breakdown is observed in the Zener diodes having Vz less than 5V or between 5 to 8 volts. When  a reverse voltage is applied  to a Zener diode, it causes a very intense electric field to appear across a narrow depletion region. Such an intense electric field is strong enough to pull some of the valence electrons into the conduction band by breaking their covalent bonds .these electrons then become free electrons which are available for conduction.  A large number of such free electrons will constitute a large reverse current through the Zener diode and breakdown is said to have occurred due to the Zener effect.

    Characteristics of Zener Breakdown is shown below: 1) Zener Breakdown

    A current limiting resistance should be connected in series with the Zener diode to protect it against the damage due to excessive heating. In Zener breakdown, the breakdown voltage depends on the temperature of P-N junction.The breakdown voltage decreases with increase in the junction temperature.

    Avalanche Breakdown:- The avalanche breakdown is observed in the Zener Diodes having Vz having than 8 V. In the reverse biased condition, the conduction will take place only due to the minority carriers. As we increase the reverse voltage applied to the Zener diode, these minority carriers tend to accelerated. Therefore, the kinetic energy associated with them increases. While travelling, these accelerated minority carriers will collide with the stationary atoms and impart some of the kinetic energy to the valence electrons present in the covalent bonds.

    Characteristics of Avalanche Breakdown is shown below: 2) Avalanche Breakdown

    Due to this additionally acquired energy, these valence electrons will break their covalent bonds and jump into the conduction bond to become free conduction. Now these newly generated free electrons will get accelerated. They will knock out some more valence electrons by means of collision. This phenomenon is called as carrier multiplication.

     

  • Question: What is impulse response?

    Posted in: Electronics | Date: 03/03/2018

    Answer:

    Ans: Impulse Response: An impulse response is the reaction of any dynamic system in response to some external change.

    The Impulse response from a simple audio system. Showing, from top to bottom, the original impulse, the response after high frequency boosting, and the response after low frequency boosting.

     

  • Question: Explain an ideal voltage source.

    Posted in: Electronics | Date: 03/03/2018

    Answer:

    Ans: A voltage source is a two terminal device which can maintain a fixed voltage. An ideal voltage source can maintain the fixed voltage independent of the load resistance or the output current.A voltage source is the dual of a current source. 

    Ideal Voltage source: An ideal voltage source is a two-terminal device that maintains a fixed voltage drop across its terminals. It is often used as a mathematical abstraction that simplifies the analysis of real electric circuits. If the voltage across an ideal voltage source can be specified independently of any other variable in a circuit, it is called an independent voltage source. Conversely, if the voltage across an ideal voltage source is determined by some other voltage or current in a circuit, it is called a dependent or controlled voltage source.

    Symbol of Ideal Voltage Source is as below:

     

     

  • Question: explain permeability

    Posted in: Electronics | Date: 12/04/2018

    Answer:

    The ability of a substance to let another substance pass through it is called as Permeability. 

  • Question: What is Traditional?

    Posted in: Traditional | Date: 13/04/2018

    Answer:

    Traditional dancing can be another term for folk dance, or sometimes even for ceremonial dance. The term ‘Traditional’ is more frequently used when the emphasis is on the cultural roots of the dance. A Traditional dance will therefore have arisen from a people’s cultural traditions, for example, the folk dances of indigenous populations of Europe. However, dances that have a ritual origin or purpose are not usually considered to be Traditional dances. These are known as ‘Religious dances’ instead.

    Traditional dancing is generally more of a social activity rather than competitive, but it is normally choreographed. Depending on the dance type itself, Traditional dancing can be either partnered or solo, and are mainly danced in formation.

  • Question: What is an atom?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 13/04/2018

    Answer:

    an atom is a particle of matter that uniquely defines a chemical element. An atom consists of a central nucleus that is usually surrounded by one or more electrons. Each electron is negatively charged. The nucleus is positively charged, and contains one or more relatively heavy particles known as protons and neutrons.

  • Question: What is an example of a metalloid?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 13/04/2018

    Answer:

    silicon,antimoni,germanium

  • Question: Which is a non-metal liquid?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 13/04/2018

    Answer:

    Bromine is a non metal liquid

  • Question: What are some examples of noise pollution?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 13/04/2018

    Answer:

    Printing presses, manufacturing industries, construction sites, contribute to noise pollutions in large cities. In many industries, it is a requirement that people always wear earplugs to minimize their exposure to heavy noise. People who work with lawn mowers, tractors and noisy equipment are also required to wear noise-proof gadgets.

  • Question: Who is the author of The Rivals ?

    Posted in: English | Date: 13/04/2018

    Answer:

    Richard Brinsley Sheriden

  • Question: What are the main functions of saliva?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 13/04/2018

    Answer:

    The enzymes in saliva initiate the digestion process of ingested food and break down food particles that accumulate in dental crevices, protecting teeth from bacterial decay. Saliva also functions as a lubricant, permitting swallowing and preventing desiccation of the digestive tract.

     

  • Question: What is the most spoken language in Asia?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 13/04/2018

    Answer:

    ndia is the most cultural country in the world. It is so complex. So many religions, So many cultues, so many languages, So many races , so many different places and what not. Hinduism, Buddhism, Jainisam, etc originated from India. Islam, Christianity, Judaism etc flourished in India. more than 900 languages are spoken. More than 40 different constumes. Where else can you such a diversity? The cultural heritage date back 5000 to 10000 years. The first University in the world was noticed in Thakshasila where people from all over the world studied. There were 23 subjects taught there.

  • Question: What is the largest country in Europe?

    Posted in: History | Date: 13/04/2018

    Answer:

    Europe is made up of 46 countries that range in size from some of the largest in the world (Russia)

  • Question: Who said Swaraj is my birthright and I shall have it?

    Posted in: History | Date: 13/04/2018

    Answer:

    Lokmanya Tilak

  • Question: How many Vedas are there?

    Posted in: History | Date: 13/04/2018

    Answer:

    There are 4vedas

  • Question: Which is the oldest of all Vedas?

    Posted in: History | Date: 13/04/2018

    Answer:

    Rigveda is the oldest in vedas

  • Answer:

    There are 14 (8 from corner and 6 from faces) lattice point in face centered tetragonal

  • Question: What is the value of g on Earth?

    Posted in: AIEEE | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    On the other hand g varies at different points on the Earth’s surface although you can take it to be about 9.8m/s29.8m/s2.

  • Question: Who introduced the subsidiary Alliance?

    Posted in: History | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    The pioneer of Subsidiary Alliance System was French Governor Dupleix, final shape to which was given by Lord Wellesley, 

  • Question: What is dialysis?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    In medicine, dialysis is the process of removing excess water, solutes and toxins from the blood in those whose native kidneys have lost the ability to perform these functions in a natural way. This is referred to as renal replacement therapy.

  • Question: What is genetic engineering?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    Genetic engineering, sometimes called genetic modification, is the process of altering the DNA? in an organism’s genome?.This may mean changing one base pair? (A-T or C-G), deleting a whole region of DNA, or introducing an additional copy of a gene?.It may also mean extracting DNA from another organism’s genome and combining it with the DNA of that individual.Genetic engineering is used by scientists to enhance or modify the characteristics of an individual organism.Genetic engineering can be applied to any organism, from a virus? to a sheep.

  • Question: What is apiculture?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    Apiculture is the management and study of honeybees,derived from the honeybee's Latin name Apis mellifera, meaning ‘honey gatherer’..  The cultivation of bees on a commercial scale for the production of honey is called apiculture. 

  • Answer:

    43

  • Answer:

    Transloction

  • Answer:

    The first, Womesh Chunder Bonnerjee presided over the first session of the Indian National Congress held at Bombay in 1885 from 28 December to 31 December. 

  • Question: What is 'birth rate'?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    The birth rate in a place is the number of babies born there for every 1000 people during a particular period of time.

  • Question: How long is the Appalachian mountain range?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    he range is mostly in the United States (U.S.) but it extends into southeastern Canada, forming a zone from 100 to 300 mi (160 to 480 km) wide, running from the island of Newfoundland 1,500 mi (2,400 km) southwestward to Central Alabama in the United States.[discuss] The range covers parts of the islands of Saint Pierre and Miquelon, which comprise an overseas territory of France. The system is divided into a series of ranges, with the individual mountains averaging around 3,000 ft (910 m). The highest of the group is Mount Mitchell in North Carolina at 6,684 feet (2,037 m), which is the highest point in the United States east of the Mississippi River.he range is mostly in the United States (U.S.) but it extends into southeastern Canada, forming a zone from 100 to 300 mi (160 to 480 km) wide, running from the island of Newfoundland 1,500 mi (2,400 km) southwestward to Central Alabama in the United States.[discuss] The range covers parts of the islands of Saint Pierre and Miquelon, which comprise an overseas territory of France. The system is divided into a series of ranges, with the individual mountains averaging around 3,000 ft (910 m). The highest of the group is Mount Mitchell in North Carolina at 6,684 feet (2,037 m), which is the highest point in the United States east of the Mississippi River.

  • Question: What is organic chemistry ?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    Organic chemistry is a chemistry subdiscipline involving the scientific study of the structure, properties, and reactions of organic compounds and organic materials, i.e., matter in its various forms that contain carbon atoms.[1] Study of structure includes many physical and chemical methods to determine the chemical composition and the chemical constitution of organic compounds and materials. 

  • Question: What is meant by osmoregulation?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    Osmoregulation is the process of regulation of the amount of water in the body of an animal. This is brought about by either eliminating excess of water or absorbing more water from the surroundings.

     

  • Question: Which is the smallest country in Europe?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    Vatican City - 0.2 square miles - The world's smallest state, the Vatican has a population of 770, none of whom are permanent residents. The tiny country which surrounds St. Peter's Basilica is the spiritual center for the world's Roman Catholics (over 1 billion strong). Also known as the Holy See, Vatican City is surrounded by Rome, Italy.

  • Question: What does the Himalayas mean?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    The Himalayas are a range of mountains in southern Asia, generally between India and China. The mountains in the range include many of the highest in the world. The Himalayas were pushed up by the collision between India and the Asian continental plate, and some are still slowly and steadily increasing in height. On the northern side of the Himalayas is the Tibetan Plateau.

  • Question: What is the full forms of NADP?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    Nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide phosphate,

  • Question: Which type of muscle tissue is exclusively in the heart?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

     This muscle tissue is known as myocardium, and forms a thick middle layer between the outer layer of the heart wall (the epicardium) and the inner layer (the endocardium). 

  • Question: What causes a woman to die while giving birth?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    Ensuring women have access to high quality ante natal care, ideally attending at least four times during pregnancy. This helps to pick up risks early on and can be used to ensure women receive the right level of care when giving birth.Having support from a skilled birth attendant (that is a suitably trained doctor, midwife or nurse) when giving birthWhen necessary, being able to have the baby in a well-equipped hospital or health centre Having an understanding of and voluntary access to modern family planning

  • Question: What are the 4 minor layers of the atmosphere?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    Thermosphere, Mesosphere, Stratophere, and Troposphere. .

  • Question: What is IUCN stands for?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    International Union for Conservation of Nature

  • Question: Which state has the most energy solid liquid or gas?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    A solid has the most energy, 

  • Question: Where are salivary glands located in humans?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    The salivary glands in mammals are exocrine glands that produce saliva through a system of ducts. Humans have three paired major salivary glands (parotid, submandibular, and sublingual) as well as hundreds of minor salivary glands.[1] Salivary glands can be classified as serous, mucous or seromucous (mixed).

  • Question: Which layer of the atmosphere do we live in?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    The troposphere is the first layer above the surface and is where the weather of the Earth occurs. 

  • Question: Who is the ex-officio chairperson of the Rajya Sabha?

    Posted in: History | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    Vice President of India is the Ex-officio Chairman of Rajya Sabha.

  • Answer:

    24 october 1945

  • Question: What is the strongest magnetic material?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    Neodymium (Neo or NdFeb) magnets are strong permanent magnets, and part of the rare-earth magnet family. 

  • Question: Which is the most popular continent?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    Asia is the most popular continent in the world. 

  • Question: What does DNA stands for?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    DNA - Deoxyribo Nucleic Acid

     

  • Question: What does ATP stand for?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    ATP - Adenosine Tri Phosphate

  • Answer:

    Vishram- stand at ease

  • Question: Which country having the largest population in Africa?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    Nigeria178,516,904  

  • Question: What is meant by the term 'Sericulture'?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    The production of silk and the rearing of silkworms for this purpose.

  • Question: What is the colour of dry cobalt chloride paper?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    It is blue and when hit by water turns pink therefore it can be used as an indicatior for water or condensation such as rain or steam in weather.

  • Question: What is the full form of GMO?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    GMO: Genetically Modified Organism

  • Question: Who is known as the father of human anatomy?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    Andreas Vesalius,He was a Belgian anatomist and physician, whose dissections of the human body 

  • Question: Which battle sealed the fate of 1815?

    Posted in: History | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    In 1815 two men faced off in a muddy field in Belgium. Wellington, with his British and Allied army, and Napoleon with his French Imperial Guard. One decisive battle could end 20 years of bloody conflict on the continent.

  • Question: Which nationalist said, Swaraj is my birth-right?

    Posted in: History | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    lokmanya tilak

  • Question: What is meant by the term 'Human Rights'?

    Posted in: History | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    Human resources are the people who make up the workforce of an organization, business sector, or economy. "Human capital" is sometimes used synonymously with "human resources", although human capital typically refers to a more narrow effect (i.e., the knowledge the individuals embody and economic growth). Likewise, other terms sometimes used include "manpower", "talent", "labour", "personnel", or simply "people".

  • Question: What is Vegetarian?

    Posted in: Vegetarian | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    a person who does not eat or does not believe in eating meat, fish,fowl, or, in some cases, any food derived from animals, as eggs orcheese, but subsists on vegetables, fruits, nuts, grain, etc.

  • Answer:

     You know yourself better: So, if you had been fooling around thinking that you have enough time for your preparation, then this is the time to stop. Plan your study: Proper Time Management and Planned study in such crucial stage is important.Mark Important Points: After having noted down the frequently asked topics. Practice by Writing: This is a really effective method. Mind Mapping: Try and mind map the chart which you just created.

  • Question: What do you mean by doctrine of lapse?

    Posted in: History | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    The 'doctrine of lapse' was an annexation policy applied by the British East India Company in India before 1858. According to the doctrine, any princely state or territory under the direct influence (paramountacy) of the British East India Company , as a vassal state under the British subsidiary system, would automatically be annexed if the ruler was either "manifestly incompetent or died without a male heir".The latter supplanted the long-established right of an Indian sovereign without an heir to choose a successor.

  • Question: What is the geography of Asia?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    Different sources give different estimates of the area enclosed by the imaginary border of Asia. The New York TimesAtlas of the World gives 43,608,000 km2 (16,837,000 sq mi).[1] Chambers World Gazetteer rounds off to 44,000,000 km2 (17,000,000 sq mi),[2] while the Concise Columbia Encyclopedia gives 44,390,000 km2(17,140,000 sq mi).[3] The 2011 Pearson's has 44,030,000 km2 (17,000,000 sq mi).[4] The methods of obtaining these figures and exactly what areas they include have not been divulged.

  • Question: What is the difference between gross and net profit?

    Posted in: Accountancy | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    Gross profit

    Gross profit is commonly misconstrued as the amount of money brought in by a company for its products or services. While the reality is slightly more complicated than that, gross profit is still the simplest type of profit for a business to calculate.

    Net profit

    Essentially, net profit is gross profit minus all the costs incurred in order to make that profit. When producing a profit and loss statement, net profit can be shown as a figure before or after tax.

  • Question: What is Bhajan?

    Posted in: Bhajan | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    The term covers a wide range of devotional music, from a simple mantra to the more complex Hindu dhrupad. Bhajans are typically lyrical and convey love for the Divine. It can also refer to the inner music of the soul that yogis hear on their journey to oneness with the divine or higher Self.

  • Question: What is the first order reaction?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    a chemical reaction in which the rate of reaction is directly proportional to the concentration of the reacting substance — compare order of a reaction

  • Question: What is the second generation of computers?

    Posted in: Computer Science | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    Computers like TRADIC and TX-0 built in 1954 used this technology. During this span, the superior magnetic core memory was in use. Some of the significant innovations of this era are floating point units for the real number calculations and index registers for controlling loops. This saved the ordeal of writing self-modifying codes and made the access to successive elements easy.

  • Question: What is ‘OCR’?

    Posted in: Computer Science | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    OCR (optical character recognition) is the recognition of printed or written textcharacters by a computer. This involves photoscanning of the text character-by-character, analysis of the scanned-in image, and then translation of the character image into character codes, such as ASCII, commonly used in data processing.

  • Question: What metals are used in everyday life?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    steel copper aluminium

     

  • Question: What is MTP host?

    Posted in: Electronics | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    The Media Transfer Protocol (MTP) is an extension to the Picture Transfer Protocol (PTP) communications protocol that allows media files to be transferred atomically to and from portable devices.

  • Question: What is Sakama Karma?

    Posted in: Philosophy | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

     Sakam Karma is to work with selfish expectations and your own interests in mind.

  • Question: What is the concept of Nishkama Karma?

    Posted in: Philosophy | Date: 16/04/2018

    Answer:

    Nishkam Karma self-less or desireless action, is an action performed without any expectation of fruits or results, and the central tenet of Karma Yoga path to Liberation. Its modern advocates press upon achieving success following the principles of Yoga, and stepping beyond personal goals and agendas while pursuing any action over greater good, which has become well known since it is the central message of the Bhagavad Gita.

  • Question: what was tithe

    Posted in: Social Studies | Date: 17/04/2018

    Answer:

    In Christianity the concept is everything belongs to God. What you have you have because of him. As an act of discipline, obedience and growth Christians give back a portion. In addition, if you are in a church it, does cost money to keep it going. All the little things you face, heat, light, phone, etc. they also face. If you are benefiting from the church does it not make sense you should help them as well? 

  • Question: What does N C V stand for?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 17/04/2018

    Answer:

     

    NCV  Nerve conduction velocity NCV  Nerve conduction velocit

  • Question: Which layer of the Earth is the coolest?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 17/04/2018

    Answer:

    Temperatures can reach lows of -90 degrees Celsius in the mesosphere, making it the coldest layer of the earth's atmosphere. The mesosphere extends above the stratosphere and ranges from 50 km to 87 km above the surface.

     

  • Question: Which part of the eye responsible for its shape?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 17/04/2018

    Answer:

     

    The part of the eye responsible for its shape is SCHLERA.

  • Question: What is the second biggest country in Asia?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 17/04/2018

    Answer:

    China: 3,705,407 square miles (9,596,960 sq km

  • Question: Where is the Champaran?

    Posted in: History | Date: 17/04/2018

    Answer:

    Champaran District was created in 1866. On 1 December 1901 it was split into two districts: Paschim Champaran and Purbi Champaran. The headquarters of Paschim Champaran district is at Bettiah. The headquarters of Purbi Champaran district is at Motihari. Purbi Champaran consists of six subdivisions and twenty seven blocks.

  • Question: Which country is the first country in the world?

    Posted in: History | Date: 17/04/2018

    Answer:

    umer (in Mesopotamia) is one of the oldest known nation-states. I presume that a nation-state is what the OP means in asking about the first country.

  • Question: Who are the important leaders of the Swaraj Party?

    Posted in: History | Date: 17/04/2018

    Answer:

    Motilal Nehru and Chittaranjan Das were the founders of Swaraj Party

  • Question: What is Trade Union?

    Posted in: Commerce Subjects | Date: 17/04/2018

    Answer:

    The principal purposes of a labor union are to (1) negotiate wages and working condition terms, (2) regulate relations between workers (its members) and the employer, (3) take collective action to enforce the terms of collective bargaining, (4) raise new demands on behalf of its members, and (5) help settle their grievances. A trade union may be: (a) A company union that represents interests of only one company and may not have any connection with other unions.  

  • Question: What is the formula for work?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 17/04/2018

    Answer:

    W = Fd cosθ

  • Question: What is a torque?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 17/04/2018

    Answer:

    Torque is a measure of how much a force acting on an object causes that object to rotate. The object rotates about an axis, which we will call the pivot point, and will label 'O'. We will call the force 'F'. The distance from the pivot point to the point where the force acts is called the moment arm, and is denoted by 'r'. Note that this distance, 'r', is also a vector, and points from the axis of rotation to the point where the force acts.

  • Question: To which king belongs the Lion capital at Sarnath?

    Posted in: History | Date: 17/04/2018

    Answer:

    ashoka king belongs the Lion capitol at Sarnath.

  • Question: How is soap prepared?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 17/04/2018

    Answer:

    1 Cup Grated Fels Naptha Soap  1/2 Cup Washing Soda  1/2 Cup Borax  2 Tablespoons Glycerin  2 Gallons Water (NOTE: This recipe originally called for 2 Cups Water)  Mix all three ingredients together. Add glycerin and water.  Use 1/2 - 3/4 cup per load. Best when used with cold or warm water.   

  • Question: In 1980, how many banks were nationalized?

    Posted in: Banking & Finance | Date: 17/04/2018

    Answer:

    Banks which were nationalised on 15th April, 1980- (6 Banks)

    Punjab and Sind bank, Vijaya bank, Oriental bank of India, Corporate bank , Andhra bank, New bank of India,- (Later it was merged with PNB)

  • Question: What is Wahhabism in Saudi Arabia?

    Posted in: History | Date: 17/04/2018

    Answer:

     

    Wahhabism is an Arabian form of Salafism, the movement within Islam aimed at its “purification” and the return to the Islam of the Prophet Mohammed and the three successive generations of followers.

    Its two major points of reference are the Koran and the Sunnah. The latter consists of hadiths – stories not included in the Koran – describing how the Prophet and the four righteous caliphs dealt with issues in the public and private spheres. These, together with the Koran, form the basis of Sharia law.

    As in other forms of Salafism, Wahhabi Muslims call themselves muwahhidun (proponents of the oneness of God). They insist in every aspect of life on strict adherence to Sharia.

  • Question: What did Chandragupta Maurya do?

    Posted in: History | Date: 17/04/2018

    Answer:

    Chandragupta Maurya (reign: 321–298 BCE) was the founder of the Maurya Empire in ancient India.[2][8] He was born in a humble family, orphaned and abandoned, raised as a son by another pastoral family, was picked up, taught and counselled by Chanakya, the author of the Arthashastra.[2][9][note 1] Chandragupta thereafter built one of the largest empires ever in the Indian subcontinent.[2][11][12]According to Jain sources, he then renounced it all, and became a monk in the Jain tradition.[13] Chandragupta is claimed, by the historic Jain texts, to have followed Jainism in his life, by first renouncing all his wealth and power, going away with Jaina monks into the Deccan region (now Karnataka), and ultimately performing Sallekhana – the Jain religious ritual of peacefully welcoming death by fasting.[note 2] His grandson was emperor Ashoka, famous for his historic pillars and for his role in helping spread Buddhism outside of ancient India.[14][15] Chandragupta's life and accomplishments are described in ancient Hindu, Buddhist and Greek texts, but they vary significantly in details from the Jaina accounts.[16] Megasthenes served as a Greek ambassador in his court for four years.[8] In Greekand Latin accounts, Chandragupta is known as Sandrokottos and Androcottus.

  • Question: What is the importance of anthropology?

    Posted in: Anthropology | Date: 17/04/2018

    Answer:

    Anthropology is the study of humanity. It draws on natural science, the humanities and the social sciences for its areas of study as well as the hard sciences for its methods of examining traces of ancient civilizations.   Apart from an interest in how many different approaches and lifestyles ancient peoples have experimented with (essentially a cuteness factor), it is commonly accepted that past performance is the best indicator of future performance. By studying how ancient peoples reacted to pressures from food supplies, the environment and climate, levels of population, the impact of ideologies, pollution, disease and so on may provide us with insight into how to modify our present culture to provide better conditions for humans in general.

  • Question: What is a plasmid ?

    Posted in: Bio-medical | Date: 17/04/2018

    Answer:

    Apart from an interest in how many different approaches and lifestyles ancient peoples have experimented with (essentially a cuteness factor), it is commonly accepted that past performance is the best indicator of future performance. By studying how ancient peoples reacted to pressures from food supplies, the environment and climate, levels of population, the impact of ideologies, pollution, disease and so on may provide us with insight into how to modify our present culture to provide better conditions for humans in general.

  • Question: What is electric traction?

    Posted in: Electrical | Date: 17/04/2018

    Answer:

    Traction is defined as 'the act of drawing or pulling especially by a motive force' (drawing of carriage by horse constitute traction). In mechanical terms it is defined as the 'adhesive friction between the wheel and the surface on which it moves' (between a car tire and road). Traction system can be broadly classified as steam engine drive, internal combustion engine drive and electrical traction drives which drives the load on electricity such as diesel electric drive, battery electric drive and straight electric drive.  

  • Question: What are the physical and chemical properties?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 17/04/2018

    Answer:

    A physical property is an aspect of matter that can be observed or measured without changing its chemical composition. Examples of physical properties include color, molecular weight and volume.

    A chemical property may only be observed by changing the chemical identity of a substance. In other words, the only way to observe a chemical property is by performing a chemical reaction. This property measures the potential for undergoing a chemical change. Examples of chemical properties include reactivity, flammability and oxidation states.

  • Question: How do you keep the reproductive system healthy?

    Posted in: Bio-medical | Date: 17/04/2018

    Answer:

    1. Practice your kegel exercises.

    2. Learn to care for your cycle using the ancient wisdom of Ayurveda

    3. Do a yoni steam two to three times per month

    4. Increase calcium and magnesium intake

    5. Have regular orgasms!

    6. Go outside and play!

    7. Treat yourself to a monthly hot/cold sitz bath.

    8. Treat menstrual cramps naturally

  • Question: What is plasma?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 23/04/2018

    Answer:

    Plasma is an electrically neutral medium of unbound positive and negative particles (i.e. the overall charge of a plasma is roughly zero). Although these particles are unbound, they are not ‘free’ in the sense of not experiencing forces. Moving charged particles generate an electric current within a magnetic field, and any movement of a charged plasma particle affects and is affected by the fields created by the other charges. In turn this governs collective behavior with many degrees of variation.Three factors define a plasma  The plasma approximation: The plasma approximation applies when the plasma parameter, Λ,[26] representing the number of charge carriers within a sphere (called the Debye sphere whose radius is the Debye screening length) surrounding a given charged particle, is sufficiently high as to shield the electrostatic influence of the particle outside of the sphere.[21][22] Bulk interactions: The Debye screening length (defined above) is short compared to the physical size of the plasma. This criterion means that interactions in the bulk of the plasma are more important than those at its edges, where boundary effects may take place. When this criterion is satisfied, the plasma is quasineutral.[27] Plasma frequency: The electron plasma frequency (measuring plasma oscillations of the electrons) is large compared to the electron-neutral collision frequency (measuring frequency of collisions between electrons and neutral particles). When this condition is valid, electrostatic interactions dominate over the processes of ordinary gas kinetics.

  • Question: What is an annual salary?

    Posted in: Accountancy | Date: 23/04/2018

    Answer:

    An annual salary is the payment a worker gets from performing work over a year-long period. Although there may be an average annual salary for a particular job, a candidate's annual salary may be influenced by the employer's available budget and the qualifications and past experiences of the candidate. Additional commissions and bonuses are also key considerations.

  • Question: What is the formula for net income?

    Posted in: Accountancy | Date: 23/04/2018

    Answer:

    he net income formula is calculated by subtracting total expenses from total revenues. Many different textbooks break the expenses down into subcategories like cost of goods sold, operating expenses, interest, and taxes, but it doesn’t matter. All revenues and all expenses are used in this formula.

    Net income= Total Revenue - Total Expenses

     

  • Question: What is an example of a molecule?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 23/04/2018

    Answer:

    Molecules may be simple or complex. Here are examples of common molecules:

    • H2O (water)
    • N2 (nitrogen)
    • O3 (ozone)
    • CaO (calcium oxide)
    • C6H12O6 (glucose, a type of sugar)

  • Question: What is an example of an atom?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 23/04/2018

    Answer:

    Atoms are the smallest unit of chemistry.  Most of the atoms are listed on the periodic table.  For examle,  C carbon is an atom.  Very few substances actually exist as isolated atoms, such as He, Ne, &c.   This is because the outer shells of most atoms are not full, and they serve this interest in sharing electrons with other atoms that have too many, (salts), or in a common pool (metals).  

  • Question: What is acid rain? How is it harmful?

    Posted in: History | Date: 23/04/2018

    Answer:

    Acid Rain as the name suggests can be said to be the precipitation of acid in the form of rain in the simplest manner. When atmospheric pollutants like oxides of nitrogen and sulphur react with rainwater and come down with the rain, then this results in Acid Rain.    

    • Acid rain is very harmful to agriculture, plants, and animals. It washes away all nutrients which are required for the growth and survival of plants. Acid rain affects agriculture by the way how it alters the composition of the soil.
    • It causes respiratory issues in animals and humans.
    • When acid rain falls down and flows into the rivers and ponds it affects the aquatic ecosystem. As it alters the chemical composition of the water, to a form which is actually harmful to the aquatic ecosystem to survive and causes water pollution.
    • Acid rain also causes the corrosion of water pipes. Which further results in leaching of heavy metals such as iron, lead and copper into drinking water.
    • It damages the buildings and monuments made up of stones and metals.

  • Answer:

    uncle

  • Question: Who was the last British Viceroy of India?

    Posted in: History | Date: 23/04/2018

    Answer:

    Lord Mountbatten (March 1947 – August 1947) 

  • Question: what is trigonometry

    Posted in: Mathematics | Date: 23/04/2018

    Answer:

    rignometry is the study of triangles and mathmatical ways to solve complex problems by setting up triangulation knowing distances and angles. For instance, one can measure the height of a tree without touching the tree and from the ground. This is done by measuring the distance from the trunk to an arbitrary point away from the tree, and then using the angle between the ground and a line of sight to the top of the tree. Problems like these and much more complex problems are possible with Trig.

  • Question: Is water a buffer?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 23/04/2018

    Answer:

    A buffer solution (more precisely, pH buffer or hydrogen ion buffer) is an aqueous solution consisting of a mixture of a weak acid and its conjugate base, or vice versa. Its pH changes very little when a small amount of strong acid or base is added to it. Buffer solutions are used as a means of keeping pH at a nearly constant value in a wide variety of chemical applications. In nature, there are many systems that use buffering for pH regulation. For example, the bicarbonate buffering system is used to regulate the pH of blood.

  • Question: What is an example of a biofuel?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 23/04/2018

    Answer:

    Some examples of biofuels would be, ethanol, straw, etc. Anything that is organic and can be grown by humans in mass. Lamp oil, flaxseed oil, peanut oil (substitutes for diesel), turpentine, plant-based ethanol, and biomass methane gas are all examples of biofuels.

  • Question: What are the different hormones?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 23/04/2018

    Answer:

    hormones are products produced by human glands (including ovaries and testicles). In human bodies many hormones are produced but some hormones called sexual hormones are different in males and females.  In general females produce estrogens and gestagens (estradiol, estriol progesterone, some others)  In males main hormone is testosterone. 

  • Question: What are the five main types of erosion?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 23/04/2018

    Answer:

    water erosion, wind erosion, wave erosion, soil erosion, glacier erosion.

  • Question: Where is the LGN?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 23/04/2018

    Answer:

     

    The lateral geniculate nucleus (LGN; also called the lateral geniculate body or lateral geniculate complex) is a relay center in the thalamus for the visual pathway. It receives a major sensory input from the retina. The LGN is the main central connection for the optic nerve to the occipital lobe, particularly the primary visual cortex. In humans, each LGN has six layers of neurons (grey matter) alternating with optic fibers (white matter).

  • Question: What are the six basic sources of electricity?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 23/04/2018

    Answer:

    1.friction

    2.Chemical action 

    3.light

    4.heat

    5.pressure

    6.magnetism

  • Question: What is apiculture ?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 23/04/2018

    Answer:

    Apiculture is the management and study of honeybees,derived from the honeybee's Latin name Apis mellifera, meaning ‘honey gatherer’.. 

  • Question: What is made up of quarks?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 23/04/2018

    Answer:

    quarks may be fundamental, in which case we can't say what they are made of.  Quarks may or may not be fundamental, but we can describe some of the properties of whatever they are made of.  Quarks come in different types.  The different types have what we call flavours and colours.  The flavours are called, up, down, charm, strange, top and bottom.  ​

  • Question: What is darkness made up of?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 23/04/2018

    Answer:

    On planet Earth, during the night and when there are no sunlight or man-made lights.  Beyond Earth and in the rest of the Universe, the dark spaces far away from the stars and galaxies. Darkness is simply space where there is no light, but it is not 'nothingness' because it is filled with neutrinos, dark energy, magnetic and other strange invisible waves.

  • Question: Why was the Non - cooperation Movement withdrawn?

    Posted in: History | Date: 23/04/2018

    Answer:

    he non-cooperation movement waswithdrawn because of the Chauri Chaura incident. Although he had stopped the national revolt single-handedly, on March 10, 1922, Gandhi was arrested. On March 18, 1922, he was imprisoned for six years for publishing seditious materials.

  • Question: Who initiated the policy of paramountcy?

    Posted in: History | Date: 23/04/2018

    Answer:

    It was Lord Hastings who initiated the policy of paramountancy

  • Answer:

    Bahadur Shah Zafar, 

     

  • Question: What is meant by Covalency?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 23/04/2018

    Answer:

    Covalency is the number of electron pairs an atom can share with other atoms. The total number of orbitals available in the valence shell is known as covalency, whether the orbitals are completely filled or empty . For example, the electronic configuration of Boron (Atomic Number 5) is 1s2 2s2 2p1. So, there are only two shells. The second shell contains one 2s orbitals and three 2p orbitals resulting total four orbitals in second shell. Therefore, Boron is restricted to a maximum covalency of 4 since only four(one s and three p) orbitals are available for bonding.

  • Question: What is the real color of the mirror?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    A mirror might look silver because it's usually depicted that way in books or movies.  However,  it's actually the color of whatever is reflected onto it. A perfect mirror has specular reflection, meaning it reflects all light in a single direction equal to what it receives. Specular reflection creates an image of whatever object is in front of it. But most mirrors we use aren't perfect. In fact, our mirrors reflect green light, so they often make the objects in them have a greenish tinge.

  • Question: What is meant by 'peptization' ?      

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    Peptization is the process responsible for the formation of stable dispersion of colloidal particles in dispersion medium. In other words it may be defined as a process of converting a precipitate into colloidal sol by shaking it with dispersion medium in the presence of small amount of electrolyte. The electrolyte used in this process is called as peptizing agent.

  • Question: What are poikilotherms?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    an organism (such as a frog) with a variable body temperature that tends to fluctuate with and is similar to or slightly higher than the temperature of its environment : a cold-blooded organism

  • Question: What is a positive displacement

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    A positive displacement is a type of flow meter that requires fluid to mechanically displace components in the meter in order for flow measurement. Positive displacement (PD) flow meters measure the volumetric flow rate of a moving fluid or gas by dividing the media into fixed, metered volumes (finite increments or volumes of the fluid). A basic analogy would be holding a bucket below a tap, filling it to a set level, then quickly replacing it with another bucket and timing the rate at which the buckets are filled (or the total number of buckets for the “totalized” flow). With appropriate pressure and temperature compensation, the mass flow rate can be accurately determined.

     

  • Question: What are four properties of acids of bases?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    1. Conducts electricity 2. Sour tasting 3. Reacts with a base to neutralize its properties 4. Reacts with active metals to liberate hydrogen gas (H2)

  • Question: What are four characteristics of a base?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    The characteristics of bases:

    1) Taste bitter

    .2) Turn red litmus paper blue.

    3) Don't react with metals.

    4) Feel slippery.

    5) Contain hydroxide ion or produce it in a solution.

  • Question: What is 1 atmospheric pressure?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    The air around you has weight, and it presses against everything it touches. That pressure is called atmospheric pressure, or air pressure. It is the forceexerted on a surface by the air above it as gravity pulls it to Earth.  An atmosphere (atm) is a unit of measurement equal to the average air pressure at sea level at a temperature of 15 degrees Celsius (59 degrees Fahrenheit). One atmosphere is 1,013 millibars, or 760 millimeters (29.92 inches) of mercury.

  • Question: What is excretophore?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    . A cell which serves to carry excreted matter away from the body.

  • Question: What are the benefits of using biodiesel?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    Can be Used in existing Diesel Engines:

    Produced from Renewable Resources: 

    Grown, Produced and Distributed Locally: 

  • Question: Explain Paramagnetism:

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    Paramagnetism is a form of magnetism whereby certain materials are weakly attracted by an externally applied magnetic field, and form internal, induced magnetic fields in the direction of the applied magnetic field. In contrast with this behavior, diamagnetic materials are repelled by magnetic fields and form induced magnetic fields in the direction opposite to that of the applied magnetic field.[1] Paramagnetic materials include most chemical elements and some compounds;[2] they have a relative magnetic permeability slightly greater than 1 (i.e., a small positive magnetic susceptibility) and hence are attracted to magnetic fields. The magnetic moment induced by the applied field is linear in the field strength and rather weak. It typically requires a sensitive analytical balance to detect the effect and modern measurements on paramagnetic materials are often conducted with a SQUID magnetometer.

  • Question: Why rain water harvesting is important?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    By capturing water directly, we can significantly reduce our reliance on water storage dams. This places less stress on these dams and can potentially reduce the need to expand these dams or build new ones.

    Collecting and using your own water can also significantly reduce your water bills.

    By capturing water, the flow of stormwater is also reduced and this minimises the likelihood of overloading the stormwater systems in our neighbourhoods.

  • Question: What are harmonics?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    When a musical instrument is playing a note, what we are actually hearing is the fundamental pitch, which is the pitch being played by the instrument, accompanied by a series of frequencies that are usually heard as a single composite tone. Those frequencies that are integer multiples of the fundamental pitch's frequency are called harmonics.

  • Question: What is Squash?

    Posted in: Squash | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    Squash is a ball sport played by two (singles) or four players (doubles squash) in a four-walled court with a small, hollow rubber ball. The players must alternate in striking the ball with their racket and hit the ball onto the playable surfaces of the four walls of the court.The game was formerly called squash rackets, a reference to the "squashable" soft ball used in the game (compared with the harder ball used in its sister game rackets).

  • Question: What is the multistore model?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    It is a linear model that shows how information flows through the processes of memory.

    • There are three main components to the model and it is assumed that information must pass through each of these fixed stages to be remembered.
    • There are capacity and duration limitations at each stage.
    • It also identifies ways in which information is forgotten

  • Question: What is a example of a liquid?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    water milk tea cold drinks etc

  • Question: What is the instrument used to magnify objects?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    a magnifying glass or a hand lens will perfectly magnify very small object.. but for some cases like bacteria, the cell or anything that is unseen by trhe naked eye,, you might like to use a microscope instead.

  • Question: What is the definition of reproductive health?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    health as a state of complete physical, mental and social well-being, and not merely the absence of disease or infirmity, reproductive health addresses the reproductive processes, functions and system at all stages of life. Reproductive health,

  • Question: What is Valency and example?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    Valency is the arrangement and number of electrons in the outermost orbitals of atoms. Due to the nature of atomic orbitals (symmetry, molecular orbital overlap, and electronegativity), these outside electrons, or valence electrons, are the ones that are most readily able to form stable bonds.

    For example, silicon (atomic number 14) has the following electronic distribution:

    K = 2, L = 8, M = 4.

    In the outermost shell there are 4 electrons so, the valency of silicon is 4.

  • Question: What kind of landform is the Hindu Kush?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    The Hindu Kush range has numerous high snow-capped peaks, with the highest point in the Hindu Kush being Tirich Mir or Terichmir at 7,708 metres (25,289 ft) in the Chitral District of Khyber Pakhtunkhwa, Pakistan. To the north, near its northeastern end, the Hindu Kush buttresses the Pamir Mountains near the point where the borders of China, Pakistan and Afghanistan meet, after which it runs southwest through Pakistan and into Afghanistan near their border. The eastern end of the Hindu Kush in the north merges with the Karakoram Range.Towards its southern end, it connects with the Spin Ghar Range near the Kabul River.

  • Question: What are the uses of a lake?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    In another vein, it is convenient to use water to dilute liquid and some solid wastes to concentrations that are not intolerable to the elements of society that must be exposed to the effluent or wish to use it. The degree of dilution that may be acceptable varies from situation to situation and is often in dispute. In some cases, dilution is used purely to facilitatetransport of the wastes to purification facilities. The water may then be made available for reuse.Lake water is also used extensively for cooling purposes. Although this water may not be affected chemically, its change in thermal quality may be detrimental to the environment into which it is disposed, either directly, by affecting fish health or functions, or indirectly, by causing excessive plant production and ultimate deoxygenation due to biological decay. Both fossil-fueled and nuclear power plants are major users of cooling water. Steel mills and various chemical plants also require large quantities.

  • Question: What is the most important river in Russia?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    The Volga River is the most important river in Russia. 

  • Question: How can soil pollution be harmful to humans?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    1. Effect on Health of Humans: 2. Effect on Growth of Plants: 3. Decreased Soil Fertility:  4. Toxic Dust: 

     

  • Question: What are the four types of hormones?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    Amino Acids

    Peptides

    Steroids

    Eicosanoids

  • Question: Which hormones are found in females?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    There are two hormones that are associated with females: estrogen and progesterone. 

  • Question: What is ‘editing’?

    Posted in: Mass communication | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    Editing has always been a fundamental component of writing as well as a separate function, but as self-publishing, online and in print, has become ubiquitous, it’s important for writers to realize the distinction. A discussion of the differences may also help you confirm where your strength lies.

    It is common for people to double up as editors and writers; I am among the many who do it. But most people feel more adept in one role or the other. I’ve written news and feature articles and opinion pieces and other content for newspapers and other media, as well as these posts — I’ll have written nearly a thousand of them by the end of this year — but although I enjoy writing, I actually prefer editing.

  • Answer:

    Function of parliment corresponding

    1. Controlling the Executive : 2. Law Making  3. Controlling the Finance : 4. Raising Deliberations 5. Constituent Functions : 6. Electoral Functions :

  • Question: What is bullet theory?

    Posted in: Mass communication | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    The single-bullet theory (or magic-bullet theory, as it is commonly called by its critics) was introduced by the Warren Commission in its investigation of the assassination of President John F. Kennedy to explain what happened to the bullet that struck Kennedy in the back and exited through his throat.[1] Given the lack of damage to the presidential limousine consistent with it having been struck by a high-velocity bullet and the fact that Texas Governor John Connally was wounded and was seated on a jumper seat 1 1⁄2 feet (0.5 meters) in front of and slightly to the left of the president, the Commission concluded they were likely struck by the same bullet.

  • Question: What is the definition of cost price?

    Posted in: Economics | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    Cost price is the total amount of money that it costs a manufacturer to produce a given product or provide a given service.

     

  • Answer:

    Web Pages  

    Email

    Forums

    Text and Instant Messaging

    Social Networking

    Video Chat

  • Question: What is a LLP company?

    Posted in: Financial Management | Date: 24/04/2018

    Answer:

    A limited liability partnership (LLP) is a partnership in which some or all partners (depending on the jurisdiction) have limited liabilities. It therefore exhibits elements of partnerships and corporations

  • Question: What are the real gas?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 26/04/2018

    Answer:

    Real gases are non-hypothetical gases whose molecules occupy space and have interactions; consequently, they adhere to gas laws. To understand the behaviour of real gases, the following must be taken into account:

    • compressibility effects;
    • variable specific heat capacity;
    • van der Waals forces;
    • non-equilibrium thermodynamic effects;
    • issues with molecular dissociation and elementary reactions with variable composition

  • Question: What is rotational potential energy?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 26/04/2018

    Answer:

    Rotational energy or angular kinetic energy is kinetic energy due to the rotation of an object and is part of its total kinetic energy. Looking at rotational energy separately around an object's axis of rotation, the following dependence on the object's moment of inertia is observed:

  • Question: What do you mean by rotational motion?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 26/04/2018

    Answer:

    Rotational motion is motion around an object's center of mass where every point in the body moves in a circle around the axis of rotation. The center of mass is the point in an object from which there is an equal amount of mass in any two opposite directions. The axis of rotation is a line that passes through the center of mass.

     

  • Question: What is the meaning of ‘transport’?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 26/04/2018

    Answer:

    Transport or transportation is the movement of humans, animals and goods from one location to another. Modes of transport include air, land (rail and road), water, cable, pipeline and space. The field can be divided into infrastructure, vehicles and operations. Transport is important because it enables trade between people, which is essential for the development of civilizations.Transport infrastructure consists of the fixed installations, including roads, railways, airways, waterways, canals and pipelines and terminals such as airports, railway stations, bus stations, warehouses, trucking terminals, refueling depots (including fueling docks and fuel stations) and seaports. Terminals may be used both for interchange of passengers and cargo and for maintenance.

  • Question: What is the Valency of zinc?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 26/04/2018

    Answer:

    Zinc has a valency of 2. It is represented by the symbol Zn.

  • Question: What is the Valency of neon?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 26/04/2018

    Answer:

    Valency is zero, being a noble gas, does not react because of that fact.

  • Question: How many atoms are there in a human cell?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 26/04/2018

    Answer:

    According to an estimate made by engineers at Washington University, there are around 1014 atoms in a typical human cell.

    Another way of looking at it is that this is 100,000,000,000,000 or 100 trillion atoms. Interestingly, the number of cells in the human body is estimated to be about the same as the number of atoms in a human cell.

  • Question: What is the use of friction?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 26/04/2018

    Answer:

    Friction is desirable and important in supplying traction to facilitate motion on land. Most land vehicles rely on friction for acceleration, deceleration and changing direction. Sudden reductions in traction can cause loss of control and accidents.

    Friction is not itself a fundamental force. Dry friction arises from a combination of inter-surface adhesion, surface roughness, surface deformation, and surface contamination. The complexity of these interactions makes the calculation of friction from first principles impractical and necessitates the use of empirical methods for analysis and the development of theory.

    Friction is a non-conservative force - work done against friction is path dependent. In the presence of friction, some energy is always lost in the form of heat. Thus mechanical energy is not conserved.

  • Question: What are the three ranges of the Himalayas?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 26/04/2018

    Answer:

     

    1. Himadri- the highest ranges also known as the greater Himalayas

    2. Himachal- the lesser Himalayas,where we find most of the beautiful hill stations.

    3. Shiwaliks- the outer Himalayas,filled with forests.

       

    1. Himadri- the highest ranges also known as the greater Himalayas.

     

  • Question: Which countries formed the Allied Powers?

    Posted in: History | Date: 26/04/2018

    Answer:

     The Allies promoted the alliance as a means to control German, Japanese and Italian aggression.

  • Question: Which language has Surdas used for his works?

    Posted in: Hindi | Date: 26/04/2018

    Answer:

    Brij Bhasha

  • Question: What Is Bmi?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 26/04/2018

    Answer:

    BMI means Body Mass Index

  • Question: What is Mri?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 26/04/2018

    Answer:

    MRI means Magnetic Resonces Imaging

  • Question: What are the advantages of manure?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 26/04/2018

    Answer:

    • Manure in the form of animal dung is being used as fertilizer in farming for many centuries, it improves the soil structure.
    • It helps hold more water and nutrients in the soil and makes the soil more fertile.
    • Application of manure to soil also improves microbial activity which enhances the mineral supply of the soil thereby improving plant nutrition.
    • It improves the nitrogen content and other nutrients in the soil promoting plant growth.
    • Manure is an organic product and environment friendly, does not cause harm to the environment.
    • It helps to concentrates nutrients in the soil.
    • It is easier to transport.
    • Compost manure helps kill parasites.
    • Manure being organic can be used in organic systems,
    • Manure can be used on land and the food grown her is fit for direct human consumption.

  • Question: Write a short note on crop rotation.

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 26/04/2018

    Answer:

    Crop rotation is the practice of growing a series of dissimilar or different types of crops in the same area in sequenced seasons. It is done so that the soil of farms is not used for only one set of nutrients. It helps in reducing soil erosion and increases soil fertility and crop yield.

    Growing the same crop in the same place for many years in a row (Monocropping) disproportionately depletes the soil of certain nutrients. With rotation, a crop that leaches the soil of one kind of nutrient is followed during the next growing season by a dissimilar crop that returns that nutrient to the soil or draws a different ratio of nutrients. In addition, crop rotation mitigates the buildup of pathogens and pests that often occurs when one species is continuously cropped, and can also improve soil structure and fertility by increasing biomass from varied root structures.

  • Question: What is a population pyramid?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 26/04/2018

    Answer:

    A population pyramid, also called an "age-sex pyramid", is a graphical illustration that shows the distribution of various age groups in a population (typically that of a country or region of the world), which forms the shape of a pyramid when the population is growing. This tool can be used to visualize and age of a particular population. It is also used in ecology to determine the overall age distribution of a population; an indication of the reproductive capabilities and likelihood of the continuation of a species.

  • Question: What is hydrosphere?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 26/04/2018

    Answer:

    The hydrosphere is the combined mass of water found on, under, and above the surface of a planet, minor planet or natural satellite.

  • Question: What are the objectives and achievements of SAARC?

    Posted in: History | Date: 26/04/2018

    Answer:

    Ojective 

    SAARC’s edifice is built upon a foundation of a strong set of objectives. Every decision SAARC takes and every policy it frames is guided by the overall objectives it had set for itself in the charter. Although promoting “welfare economics” and “collective self-reliance” among the South Asian nations are the commonly quoted objectives, yet there are some equally important focus areas which need a mention. “Accelerating economic growth” and cultural development in South Asia is one of the priorities, which come under the broader goal of improving quality of life.

    Achivement 

    According to the declaration of the 16thSAARC Summit (April 2010), SAARC’s “scope and substance of cooperation had expanded to diverse fields.” The SAARC Summits have indeed created a platform for closed-door bilateral talks exclusive to the participating nations. These meetings have somewhat led to the progress in regional cooperation.

    The scope of regional cooperation in SAARC has proliferated, and it has started to engage political, economic, social, cultural and other aspects in its dialogue. Even the member nations’ interactions with the Chambers of Commerce and Industry and the corporate sectors seem to be developing gradually.

  • Question: Which gas plants use to make their food?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 26/04/2018

    Answer:

    Carbon dioxide

  • Question: How a battery is made up?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 26/04/2018

    Answer:

      Lithium-ion polymer batteries, polymer lithium ion, or more commonly lithium polymer batteries (abbreviated Li-poly, Li-Pol, LiPo, LIP, PLI or LiP) are rechargeable batteries which have technologically evolved from lithium-ion batteries. Ultimately, the lithium-salt electrolyte is not held in an organic solvent as in the lithium-ion design, but in a solid polymer composite such as polyethylene oxide or polyacrylonitrile. The advantages of Li-poly over the lithium-ion design include lower cost manufacturing and being more robust to physical damage. Lithium-ion polymer batteries started appearing in consumer electronics around 1996. 

  • Question: Why Metals are good conductors of electricity?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 26/04/2018

    Answer:

    Metal is a good conductor of electricity because of the nature of its bonds. In metallic bonds the electrons form a sea of electrons, allowing them free movement when a current is applied.

  • Question: Write a short note on plasma membrane.

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 26/04/2018

    Answer:

    The plasma membrane of a cell is a network of lipids and proteins that forms the boundary between a cell’s contents and the outside of the cell. It is also simply called the cell membrane. The main function of the plasma membrane is to protect the cell from its surrounding environment. It is semi-permeable and regulates the materials that enter and exit the cell. The cells of all living things have plasma membranes.

  • Question: What is the best long-term investment?

    Posted in: Economics | Date: 27/04/2018

    Answer:

    Stocks: Additionally, some companies pay a dividend, which is essentially the act of returning a portion of the company's profits to its stockholders . Dividends always increase the return on your investment. They may be paid either in cash or in the form of additional shares of stock.

    Bonds: Buying bonds is a way of lending money to businesses, governments, or other entities. The amount invested is paid back over time and is augmented by interest. The rate of interest varies with the probability that the original loan amount will be successfully paid back. Risky loans return more interest, but there is a danger that the borrower will default on the loan and some or all of the original investment will be lost.

     

     

  • Question: What is a clockwise rotation?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 27/04/2018

    Answer:

    Two-dimensional rotation can occur in two possible directions. A clockwise (typically abbreviated as CW) motion is one that proceeds in the same direction as a clock's hands: from the top to the right, then down and then to the left, and back up to the top. The opposite sense of rotation or revolution is (in North American English) counterclockwise (CCW) or (in Commonwealth English) anticlockwise (ACW).

     

     

  • Question: What is a clockwise rotation?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 27/04/2018

    Answer:

    Two-dimensional rotation can occur in two possible directions. A clockwise (typically abbreviated as CW) motion is one that proceeds in the same direction as a clock's hands: from the top to the right, then down and then to the left, and back up to the top. The opposite sense of rotation or revolution is (in North American English) counterclockwise (CCW) or (in Commonwealth English) anticlockwise (ACW).

     

     

  • Question: What is rotational work?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 27/04/2018

    Answer:

    • There are rotational equivalents to the rules of linear dynamics, and rotational equivalents to the linear quantities described by those rules.
    • Work done by a linear force is Work = force * distance; in the rotational world, work is done by a torque applied through some angle:

      work = (torque) * (angle)

  • Answer:

    1) Optimum use of resources: management facilities optimum utilization of available human and physical resources, which leads to progress and prosperity of a business enterprise. Even wastage of all types are eliminated or minimized. 2) Competitive strength: Management develops competitive strength in an enterprise. This enables an enterprise to develop and expand its assets and profits. 3) Cordial industrial relations: Management develops cordial industrial relation, ensures better life and welfare to employees and raises their morale through suitable incentives. 4) Motivates employees: It motivates employees to take more interest and initiative in the work assigned and contributes for raising productivity and profitability of the enterprise. 5) New techniques: Management facilities the introduction of new machines and new methods in the conduct of business activities. It also brings useful technologies developments and innovation in the management of business activities.  

  • Question: What is the name of the horse of Alexander the Great?

    Posted in: History | Date: 27/04/2018

    Answer:

    Bucephalus

  • Question: What does the net amount mean?

    Posted in: Accountancy | Date: 27/04/2018

    Answer:

    Net amount is a term commonly used in business accounting, although it is sometimes borrowed by personal finance professionals. It is often used interchangeably with net income. The personal finance definition refers to the income left over after taxes have been deducted, often called take-home pay. The accounting definition is a bit more complex and refers to a company’s profit after the cost of doing business and all other expenses, both tangible and intangible, have been deducted

  • Question: What is Physical Development?

    Posted in: Physical Development | Date: 27/04/2018

    Answer:

    Human development is the way that people change and grow across their life span. There are many types of development that people go through. As children learn problem-solving skills, their cognitive (or thinking) development grows. When people age, they often develop wisdom, which means they are better able to handle stress, a process that is part of emotional development.

  • Question: What are the six strongest acids?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 27/04/2018

    Answer:

    • HCl - hydrochloric acid
    • HNO3 - nitric acid
    • H2SO4 - sulfuric acid
    • HBr - hydrobromic acid
    • HI - hydroiodic acid (also known as hydriodic acid)
    • HClO4 - perchloric acid
    • HClO3 - chloric acid

  • Question: What are the six strongest acids?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 27/04/2018

    Answer:

    • HCl - hydrochloric acid
    • HNO3 - nitric acid
    • H2SO4 - sulfuric acid
    • HBr - hydrobromic acid
    • HI - hydroiodic acid (also known as hydriodic acid)
    • HClO4 - perchloric acid
    • HClO3 - chloric acid

  • Question: Why is cysteine so important?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 27/04/2018

    Answer:

    Cysteine (symbol Cys or C)[3] (/ˈsɪstɪiːn/)[4] is a semi-essential[5] proteinogenic amino acid with the formula HO2CCH(NH2)CH2SH. It is encoded by the codons UGU and UGC. The thiol side chain in cysteine often participates in enzymatic reactions, as a nucleophile. The thiol is susceptible to oxidation to give the disulfide derivative cystine, which serves an important structural role in many proteins. When used as a food additive, it has the E number E920.

  • Question: What is an example of a convex lens?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 28/04/2018

    Answer:

    The simplest example is the magnifying glass. The letters which are too small to read can easily be read by using a convex lens as a magnifying glass. The lens is held in such a way that the letters are within the focal length of the lens. Hence the letters are magnified and in upright position to make it easy to read. The same principle is used in spectacles which are used for correction of hyperopia. In olden days, convex lens were used to ignite by allowing the sun rays to be focused on the object to be ignited. Here the lens converge the heat rays just like converging the light rays.

  • Question: What is the meaning of photonic?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 28/04/2018

    Answer:

    Photonics is the physical science of light (photon) generation, detection, and manipulation through emission, transmission, modulation, signal processing, switching, amplification, and detection/sensing.Though covering all light's technical applications over the whole spectrum, most photonic applications are in the range of visible and near-infrared light. The term photonics developed as an outgrowth of the first practical semiconductor light emitters invented in the early 1960s and optical fibers developed in the 1970s.

  • Question: How can we reduce waste?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 28/04/2018

    Answer:

     Get to know the rules of recycling.

    Don’t be intimidated by the complicated symbols and sorting rules. Navigating the recycling system is actually quite simple once you do a little research. Since recycling standards vary from place to place, find out the specific rules for your area. 

    While it’s better to implement reusable packaging in your home wherever possible, recycling is the next best option and it will prevent excess waste from heading for the landfill.

    Ditch the plastic bags.

    One of the simplest ways to decrease the amount of waste you produce is to use reusable bags while shopping. Instead of relying on your supermarket’s plastic bags, bring your own cloth ones to pack up your items and tote them home. Keeping a bunch of extra bags in the trunk of your car or right by the door is an easy way to make sure you don’t forget them at home.

  • Question: What is meant by population composition?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 28/04/2018

    Answer:

    What does your society look like? Different groups of people tend to look differently, and those distinctions actually matter. When studying the ways that societies change and interact, it's important for us to consider the population composition, or the statistical makeup of that group.

  • Question: What is meant by population composition?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 28/04/2018

    Answer:

    What does your society look like? Different groups of people tend to look differently, and those distinctions actually matter. When studying the ways that societies change and interact, it's important for us to consider the population composition, or the statistical makeup of that group.

  • Question: What is antagonastic?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 28/04/2018

    Answer:

    An antagonist is a character, group of characters, institution or concept that stands in or represents opposition against which the protagonist(s) must contend. In other words, an antagonist is a person or a group of people who opposes a protagonist

  • Question: Which is the holy book of Jains?

    Posted in: History | Date: 28/04/2018

    Answer:

    Agam liturature

  • Question: What is apiculture?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 28/04/2018

    Answer:

     

    Apiculture (beekeeping) is maintaining honey bee colonies and collecting honey, beeswax and other products. The root word of apiculture is 'apis', meaning bee in Latin. Honey bees are social species and live in large colonies. There are several species suitable for apiculture.

  • Question: What is an optical instrument called?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 28/04/2018

    Answer:

    An optical instrument either processes light waves to enhance an image for viewing, or analyzes light waves (or photons) to determine one of a number of characteristic properties.

  • Question: What is the most common biofuel?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 28/04/2018

    Answer:

    Ethenol is the most common biofuel

     

  • Question: Who is called the 'father of computers'?

    Posted in: Computer | Date: 01/05/2018

    Answer:

    Charles Babbage

     

  • Question: Who invented abacus?

    Posted in: Computer | Date: 01/05/2018

    Answer:

    Tim Cranmer

  • Question: What is biosphere?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 01/05/2018

    Answer:

    he biosphere is the outermost part of the planet's shell — including air, land, surface rocks and water — within which life occurs, and which biotic processes in turn alter or transform. From the broadest geophysiological point of view, the biosphere is the global ecological system integrating all living beings and their relationships, including their interaction with the elements of the lithosphere (rocks), hydrosphere (water), and atmosphere (air). Our planet Earth is the only place where life is known to exist. 

  • Question: What is a balanced diet?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 01/05/2018

    Answer:

     Eating a balanced diet means choosing a wide variety of foods and drinks from all the food groups. It also means eating certain things in moderation, namely saturated fat, trans fat, cholesterol, refined sugar, salt and alcohol. The goal is to take in nutrients you need for health at the recommended levels.   

  • Question: What is fertilization?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 01/05/2018

    Answer:

     Fusion of male gamete or sperm with a female gamete or egg to produce a diploid zygote is called fertilization .It may be external as in fishes where it takes place in water or internal as in mammals where it takes place in side body of female .In human being and other higher mammals although only one sperm enters egg, but many sperms are needed to clear way for one sperm by digesting theca interna cells with help of acrosomal enzymes .

  • Question: What is sound energy?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 01/05/2018

    Answer:

    Sound is a disturbance of mechanical energy that propagates through matter as a longitudinal wave, and therefore is a mechanical wave. Sound is characterized by the properties of sound waves, which are frequency, wavelength, period, amplitude, and speed. 

  • Question: What is deposition?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 01/05/2018

    Answer:

    1. Manner in which a case or matter is determined or settled, or a property is transferred to another's care or possession such as by a sale deed or will. 2. Manner in which an item or material is disposed of such as by disposal, relinquishment, sale, or transfer.  

  • Question: What are pure substances?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 01/05/2018

    Answer:

     Pure substance is a substance with out adulteration.It cannot be seperated by physical process.It can be seperated by chemichal process

  • Question: What is granite used for?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 01/05/2018

    Answer:

    Another popular use for granite is making sculptures, gravestones and memorials. Granite can be curved by hand or using computer-controlled rotary bits and sandblasting over rubber stencils. Granite is also commonly used in architectural trims, backsplashes, bathroom basins or sinks, desktops, table tops, fireplace mantles or to create granite medallions.

  • Question: What is TCP/IP?

    Posted in: Computer Hardware | Date: 01/05/2018

    Answer:

    Transmission Control Protocol / Internet Protocol

  • Question: Which instrument is used to view distant objects?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 01/05/2018

    Answer:

    Terrestrial telescope

  • Question: What is rotational potential energy?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 01/05/2018

    Answer:

    If you accept that no external work was done, then if there is a change in the state of a system through which the kinetic energy changed, there must be a corresponding change in potential energy.

  • Question: What does NADP stands for?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 01/05/2018

    Answer:

    NADP stands for Nicotinamide Adenine Dinucleotide Phosphate

  • Question: What is an example of translational motion?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 01/05/2018

    Answer:

    In translatory motion ,, the body as a whole moves from one place to another with respect to a mean position..example-- the moving of a car..   

  • Answer:

    The commercial unit of energy is Kilowatt-hour(KWh) The relationship between SI unit and commercial unit is: 1 KWh=3.6*106J (or 3600000 J) One Kilowatt-hour is: 1kWh = 1kW * 1h. And the definition for kWh is: 1kWh is the electric energy consumed by an appliance of power 1 when it is used for one hour.

     

  • Question: Who discovered the mirror?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 02/05/2018

    Answer:

    Glass mirrors were first produced during the third century A.D., and were quite common in Egypt, Gaul, Germany and Asia. The invention of glassblowing method during the 14th century led to the discovery of convex mirrors, which increased the popularity of glass mirrors...

  • Question: What is the interference theory?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 02/05/2018

    Answer:

    Interference theory is a theory regarding human memory. Interference occurs in learning when there is an interaction between the new material and transfer effects of past learned behavior, memories or thoughts that have a negative influence in comprehending the new material.[1] Bringing to memory old knowledge has the effect of impairing both the speed of learning and memory performance. There are two main kinds of interference:

    • proactive interference (see Proactive learning),
    • retroactive interference (see Retroactive learning)

  • Question: What is good about nuclear power?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 02/05/2018

    Answer:

    A nuclear power plant or nuclear power station is a thermal power station in which the heat source is a nuclear reactor. As is typical of thermal power stations, heat is used to generate steam that drives a steam turbine connected to a generator that produces electricity. As of 23 April 2014, the IAEA report there are 449 nuclear power reactors in operation[1] operating in 31 countries

  • Question: Industrial Revolution was started from which country?

    Posted in: History | Date: 02/05/2018

    Answer:

    England

  • Question: What is problem of evil?

    Posted in: Philosophy | Date: 02/05/2018

    Answer:

    The problem of evil is often formulated in two forms: the logical problem of evil and the evidential problem of evil. The logical form of the argument tries to show a logical impossibility in the coexistence of God and evil,[1][3] while the evidential form tries to show that given the evil in the world, it is improbable that there is an omnipotent, omniscient, and wholly good God.[2] The problem of evil has been extended to non-human life forms, to include animal suffering from natural evils and human cruelty against them

  • Question: Write a brief note on fertilizers.

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 02/05/2018

    Answer:

    Fertilizers enhance the growth of plants. This goal is met in two ways, the traditional one being additives that provide nutrients. The second mode by which some fertilizers act is to enhance the effectiveness of the soil by modifying its water retention and aeration. This article, like many on fertilizers, emphasises the nutritional aspect. Fertilizers typically provide, in varying proportions:[2]

    • three main macronutrients:
      • Nitrogen (N): leaf growth
      • Phosphorus (P): Development of roots, flowers, seeds, fruit;
      • Potassium (K): Strong stem growth, movement of water in plants, promotion of flowering and fruiting;
    • three secondary macronutrients: calcium (Ca), magnesium (Mg), and sulfur (S);
    • micronutrients: copper (Cu), iron (Fe), manganese (Mn), molybdenum (Mo), zinc (Zn), boron (B). Of occasional significance are silicon (Si), cobalt (Co), and vanadium (V).

  • Question:   Complete the series A, E, I, M, Q, U, _ , _

    Posted in: Bank Clerical | Date: 03/05/2018

    Answer:

    option  E

  • Question: What is a ray of light?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 03/05/2018

    Answer:

    In physics (and optics), a light ray is an idealized model of light, which is drawn as a straight line. Light can more realistically be considered as a wave, with peaks and troughs. But, if you draw a line that goes at 90 degrees to those peaks and troughs, you get a ray pointing in the direction the energy is flowing.

  • Question: What is meant by theoretical plate?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 03/05/2018

    Answer:

    A theoretical plate in many separation processes is a hypothetical zone or stage in which two phases, such as the liquid and vapor phases of a substance, establish an equilibriumwith each other. Such equilibrium stages may also be referred to as an equilibrium stage, ideal stage, or a theoretical tray. The performance of many separation processes depends on having series of equilibrium stages and is enhanced by providing more such stages. In other words, having more theoretical plates increases the efficiency of the separation process be it either a distillation, absorption, chromatographic, adsorption or similar process

  • Question: What is the difference music and noise?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 03/05/2018

    Answer:

    • Music has pleasing effect on ears and mind, whereas noise appears to be irritating and a nuisance

    • Music has high frequency and there are recognizable patterns of changes in wavelength and amplitude. On the other hand, noise has low frequency, has irregular wavelengths and produces sudden changes in amplitude and wavelength.

    • Music has a combination of frequencies and their harmonics, while noise has no such properties.

    • Music is harmony, whereas noise is chaos

    • Noise is wild and untamed, whereas music is soothing and appealing to listen to.

    • Music is a special category of noise. To some, it is organized noise. On the other hand, noise is nothing but random sounds with no order or rhythm.

  • Question: Which is more acidic phenol or alcohol?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 03/05/2018

    Answer:

    Phenol is more acidic than Alcohol

  • Question: What is bell metal?

    Posted in: History | Date: 03/05/2018

    Answer:

    Bell metal is a hard alloy used for making bells and related instruments, such as cymbals. It is a form of bronze with a higher tin content, usually in approximately a 4:1 ratio of copper to tin (typically, 78% copper, 22% tin by mass). The higher tin content increases the rigidity of the metal, and increases the resonance. It also has industrial uses, being specified for valve bodies, piston rings, bearings, and bushings

  • Question: Why are human resources important?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    Tracking Applicants & Hiring Strategically

    Managing Benefits & Time Off

    Training Managers & Employees

    Streamlining the Onboarding Process

    Resolving Interoffice Conflicts

  • Answer:

    Jorrnalism

  • Question: Output of 20+30

    Posted in: Computer,Advanced Excel,Basic Computer | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    20+30=50

  • Question: Who owns the Internet service?

    Posted in: Computer Science | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    The Internet has no centralized governance in either technological implementation or policies for access and usage; each constituent network sets its own policies.[4] Only the overreaching definitions of the two principal name spaces in the Internet, the Internet Protocol address (IP address) space and the Domain Name System (DNS), are directed by a maintainer organization, the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN). The technical underpinning and standardization of the core protocols is an activity of the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF), a non-profit organization of loosely affiliated international participants that anyone may associate with by contributing technical expertise.

  • Question: Difine electric flux in a detail

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    In electromagnetism, electric flux is the measure of flow of the electric field through a given area.Generally speaking flux is a flow, such as the flow of charge, or current. The electric field E is analogous to a force, since qE is a force. The electric field is proportional to the gradient of the voltage. The electric field drives charge. The ratio of the force over the flow is an impedance.

  • Answer:

    option C

  • Question: What is the Magnocellular?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    Magnocellular cells, also called M-cells, are neurons located within the Adina magnocellular layer of the lateral geniculate nucleus of the thalamus. The cells are part of the visual system. They are termed "magnocellular" since they are characterized by their relatively large size compared to parvocellular cells.

  • Question: What is the uppermost layer of the atmosphere?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    Exosphere

  • Question: What was Chadwick's experiment?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    In the year of 1932 James Chadwick conducted a series of experiments that would change the world of science forever. Although we now know that there are protons, neutrons, and electrons in an atom. In Chadwick's time most of this was  still being experimented upon. In the beginning the  experiments he did were to prove that if alpha particles (two protons and two neutrons bound together)fell on light elements such as beryllium, boron,and lithium gamma radiation (A type of radioactive decay that has the shortest wavelength but it is the most energetic form of decay)would not be the result. Chadwick's hypothesis was correct, it wasn't gamma radiation but rather a beam of neutrons.

  • Question: Which layer of the atmosphere has the most air?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    Troposphere

  • Question: What is translatory motion with examples?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    Translatory Motion or Linear motion is motion along a straight line, and can therefore be described mathematically using only one spatial dimension. It can be uniform, that is, with constant velocity (zero acceleration), or non-uniform, that is, with a variable velocity (non-zero acceleration). The motion of a particle (a point-like object) along the line can be described by its position x, which varies with time

    example   Translation is any motion that's not rotation. I.e. back, forward, left, right, up & down. 

  • Question: Which part of the brain is concerned with memory?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    Cerebrum

    Need more details

  • Question: Which mountains are between Spain and France?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    Pyrenees mountain

  • Question: Which is the smallest mountain in the world?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    Mount Wycheproof is the smallest mounntain in the world

  • Question: What is the thinnest layer on Earth?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    The Crust is the thinest layer of earth 

  • Question: Which planet has the thinnest atmosphere?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    Mercury plannet has the thinest atmosphere

  • Question: Which is the coldest layer of the atmosphere?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    Mesosphere is the coldest layer of atmosphere

  • Question: What is the fifth highest mountain in the world?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    Makalu is the 5th highest mountain in the world

  • Question: Which layer of the atmosphere contains the ozone?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    Stratosphere of the atmosphere contain the ozone

  • Question: What is the life expectancy of a blue whale?

    Posted in: Zoology | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    an estimated lifespan of 70 – 90 years they are also one of the oldest living marine mammals known to inhibit the sea.   

  • Question: Where is kathiawar located?

    Posted in: History | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    Kaithwar is located in darbhanga of bihar

  • Question: Who is the God of Buddhism?

    Posted in: History | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    Gautama Buddha

  • Question: When was Europe made?

    Posted in: History | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    in 8th century

  • Question: What are hormones? Write any three function of hormones.

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    Hormones are chemical messengers that are secreted directly into the blood, which carries them to organs and tissues of the body to exert their functions. There are many types of hormones that act on different aspects of bodily functions and processes. 

    Function of harmones

    Their function is to control the physiological activities within the body, maintaining its proper operation.

    Hormones are like messengers in your body that give orders to your cells to do particular things. 

     Their functions are too diverse to enumerate here, but in general they all play a large part in the regulation of body functions. These include growth and development, immune system function, responses to stress and other emotions, basal metabolic rate, pair bonding, and sexual reproduction, to name a few. or it controls and regulates the activites of other organs

  • Question: What are hormones? Write any three function of hormones.

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 04/05/2018

    Answer:

    Hormones are chemical messengers that are secreted directly into the blood, which carries them to organs and tissues of the body to exert their functions. There are many types of hormones that act on different aspects of bodily functions and processes. 

    Function of harmones

    Their function is to control the physiological activities within the body, maintaining its proper operation.

    Hormones are like messengers in your body that give orders to your cells to do particular things. 

     Their functions are too diverse to enumerate here, but in general they all play a large part in the regulation of body functions. These include growth and development, immune system function, responses to stress and other emotions, basal metabolic rate, pair bonding, and sexual reproduction, to name a few. or it controls and regulates the activites of other organs

  • Question: What is the importance of friction?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 05/05/2018

    Answer:

    Friction is an extremely important force to meteorology. Not only does friction decrease the wind speed, it also changes the direction of the wind. Two types of friction occur in the atmosphere. One is molecular friction (friction between individual air molecules (called viscosity)) and friction between two surfaces (i.e. friction between air and land). Since air molecules are free to move about, friction by viscosity is much less significant than friction between two surfaces.   

  • Question: What are the advantages of friction?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 05/05/2018

    Answer:

    • Walking: You could not walk without the friction between your shoes and the ground. As you try to step forward, you push your foot backward. Friction holds your shoe to the ground, allowing you to walk.
    • Writing: Writing with a pencil requires friction. You could not hold a pencil in your hand without friction. It would slip out when you tried to hold it to write. A pencil eraser uses friction to rub off mistakes written in pencil lead. Rubbing the eraser on the lead wears out the eraser due to friction, while the particles worn off gather up the pencil lead from the paper.
    • Driving car: Your car would not start moving if it wasn't for the friction of the tires against the street. With no friction, the tires would just spin. Likewise, you could not stop without the friction of the brakes and the tires.
    • Friction Pen: Inventors have invented useful items like the friction pen/highlighter. You are able to erase the pen/highlighter mark. The problem is that the rubber at the back gets dirty easily.
    • There wouldn't be a Universe without friction

  • Question: What is DRAM?

    Posted in: Computer Hardware | Date: 05/05/2018

    Answer:

    Dynamic random-access memory (DRAM) is a type of random access semiconductor memory that stores each bit of data in a separate tiny capacitor within an integrated circuit. The capacitor can either be charged or discharged; these two states are taken to represent the two values of a bit, conventionally called 0 and 1. The electric charge on the capacitors slowly leaks off, so without intervention the data on the chip would soon be lost. To prevent this, DRAM requires an external memory refresh circuit which periodically rewrites the data in the capacitors, restoring them to their original charge. Because of this refresh requirement, it is a dynamic memory as opposed to static random-access memory (SRAM) which does not require data to be refreshed. 

  • Question: What is the advantage of using Android?

    Posted in: Android Training | Date: 05/05/2018

    Answer:

    Android is open, because it is linux based open source so it can be developed by anyone. Easy access to the Android App Market: Android owners are people who love to learn the phone, with Google's Android App Market you can download applications for free. Populist Operating System: Android Phones, different from the iOS is limited to the iphone from Apple, then Android has many manufacturers, with their respective flagship gadget from HTC to Samsung. USB full facilities. You can replace the battery, mass storage, DiskDrive, and USB tethering. Easy in terms of notification: the operating system is able to inform you of a new SMS, Email, or even the latest articles from an RSS Reader. Supports all Google services: Android operating system supports all of google services ranging from Gmail to Google reader. all google services can you have with one operating system, namely Android. Install ROM modification: There are many custom ROM that you can use on Android phones, and the guarantee will not harm your device.

  • Question: What is API full form?

    Posted in: Android Training | Date: 05/05/2018

    Answer:

    API  is  Application Program Interface

  • Question: What is a doab?

    Posted in: Social Studies,Geography | Date: 09/05/2018

    Answer:

    Doab is made up of two words-'do' meaning two and 'ab' meaning water

     

  • Question: What are the three different types of motion?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 09/05/2018

    Answer:

    1 Linear motion 

    2 Angular motion

    3 General motion

  • Question: Who was the founder of Chola empire?

    Posted in: History | Date: 09/05/2018

    Answer:

    Vijayalaya

  • Question: Highest Civil Court in a district

    Posted in: Civil Laws | Date: 09/05/2018

    Answer:

    District judge

  • Question: What are the two main types of friction?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 09/05/2018

    Answer:

    Static Friction AND Kinetic friction

  • Question: Output of 20+30

    Posted in: Computer,Advanced Excel,Basic Computer | Date: 15/05/2018

    Answer:

    50

  • Question: Output of 20+30

    Posted in: Computer,Advanced Excel,Basic Computer | Date: 15/05/2018

    Answer:

    50

  • Answer:

    ICE IS MORE EFFECIVE FOR COOLING BECAUSE IT CAN PICKUP SENSIBLE AS WELL AS LATENT HEAT OF AN OBJETC OR BODY TO BE COOLED.

  • Answer:

    ICE IS MORE EFFECIVE FOR COOLING BECAUSE IT CAN PICKUP SENSIBLE AS WELL AS LATENT HEAT OF AN OBJETC OR BODY TO BE COOLED.

  • Question: How many types of motions are there?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 16/05/2018

    Answer:

    • Simple harmonic motion – (e.g., that of a pendulum).
    • Linear motion – motion which follows a straight linear path, and whose displacement is exactly the same as its trajectory.
    • Reciprocal motion (e.g. vibration)
    • Random motion (e.g. vibration)
    • Brownian motion (i.e. the random movement of particles

  • Question: What is a balanced force?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 16/05/2018

    Answer:

    A force is a push or pull on an object, measured in newtons (N). And if the forces are balanced, it means that in every direction, any pushes and pulls are balanced by another force in the opposite direction.

  • Question: What is biofuel in simple terms?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 17/05/2018

    Answer:

    Biofuel is fuel from recently lifeless or living biological material. It is different to fossil fuels from long dead biological material. Biofuel can be in forms of solid, liquid or gas.

  • Question: What are some examples of acceleration?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 17/05/2018

    Answer:

    icreasing and decreasing speed of vehicles

  • Question: What is the formula for power output?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 17/05/2018

    Answer:

    The formula calculating work output is F*D/T, where F is the force exerted, D is the distance and T is the time.

  • Question: What is rotational potential energy?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 17/05/2018

    Answer:

    If you accept that no external work was done, then if there is a change in the state of a system through which the kinetic energy changed, there must be a corresponding change in potential energy.

    The key to understanding the (rather poorly narrated) video is that the lecturer implies (at T=2:30) that ΔE=0ΔE=0 from which it follows that ΔKE=−ΔPE

  • Question: Why soil is important for us?

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 17/05/2018

    Answer:

    oil is a vital part of the natural environment. It is just as important as plants, animals, rocks, landforms, lochs and rivers. It influences the distribution of plant species and provides a habitat for a wide range of organisms. It controls the flow of water and chemical substances between the atmosphere and the earth, and acts as both a source and store for gases (like oxygen and carbon dioxide) in the atmosphere. Soils not only reflect natural processes but also record human activities both at present and in the past. They are therefore part of our cultural heritage. The modification of soils for agriculture and the burial of archaeological remains are good examples of this.  Soil, together with the plant and animal life it supports, the rock on which it develops its position in the landscape and the climate it experiences, form an amazingly intricate natural system – more powerful and complex than any machine that man has created. Soil may look still and lifeless, but this impression couldn’t be further from the truth. It is constantly changing and developing through time. Soil is always responding to changes in environmental factors, along with the influences of man and land use. Some changes in the soil will be of short duration and reversible, others will be a permanent feature of soil development.

  • Question: Which is more acidic phenol or alcohol?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 17/05/2018

    Answer:

    phenol is more acidic than alcohol

  • Question: What are some examples of uniform motion?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 17/05/2018

    Answer:

    A car going along a straight level road at steady speed

    An aircraft cruising at a level height and a steady speed

    A ship steaming on a straight course at steady speed

    A train going along the tracks at steady speed

    A cooling fan running at a fixed speed

  • Question: What are the laws of motion?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 17/05/2018

    Answer:

     An object at rest will stay at rest unless it is acted upon by an external net force.   The acceleration a of a body is governed by the equation Force = (mass)(acceleration)   When a first body exerts a force on a second body, the second body will exert and equal but opposite (in direction) force on the first body.   

  • Question: What is transpiration pull

    Posted in: Biology | Date: 24/05/2018

    Answer:

    Water is continually being lost from leaves by transpiration. This loss of water in the leaves exerts a pull on the water in the xylem ducts and draws more water into the leaf.

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