It has been almost 6 months since you may have started your preparation for CLAT. Do you see nightmares of those Math questions haunting you? Are you still struggling with those syllogisms you could never figure out? Do you crave to know what those who managed to get through NLSIU did while prepping?
We have answers to all your questions here at LawKey. All you need to do is fill up this form and tell us your preferences and the topics you’re facing difficulties in. We’ll make sure to bring to you some tips and tricks in the upcoming burst of articles on LawKey.
We shall also be conducting an All India Open Mock Test soon. So keep a look out!
Please find here, the factsheet for the fourth week of July and the first couple of weeks for August. You can check out the other factsheets for better preparation for CLAT.
You can also get a student of NLSIU as your CLAT Mentor. Click here, for more information.
The subject of the week was Static GK. Here is a quiz on the same.
The quiz consists of 10 questions. Every correct answer carries one mark. There is no negative marking.
All the best! Do spread the word.
The subject of the week was Legal Aptitude. Here is a quiz on the same. The quiz contains 10 questions. There is no negative marking. You can attempt the same here.
Please share the link with as many friends as possible. It helps you get a better idea of your standing in CLAT across the nation.
All the best!
Here’s our Current Affairs Factsheet for the second week of July 2017 i.e. July 15-23, 2017. This factsheet has all the RELEVANT FACTS from July 15-23, 2017 that a CLAT aspirant should know. It was prepared by Chitwan Sharma (NLSIU Batch of 2020). Continue reading “GK Factsheet: Week 02: July 2017”
The subject of the week was English. An English Quiz has been posted this Sunday. You can attempt the same here. The results of the quiz shall be released on Monday. The quiz consists of 10 questions from the topic Synonyms, Antonyms, Foreign Words, Idioms and Phrases.
Click here. to attempt the quiz.
As promised, here is the cut off table. We believe that you shall be able to get into the top 3 NLUs if you score more than 136 marks. We have analysed recent trends in the CLAT result and scores. We have also factored in recent developments with regard to seats the colleges are offering. Here is our analysis of the paper. Continue reading “CLAT’17: Expert Predictions”
While CLAT’17 came as a smooth ride for most of the aspirants, aspirants indeed faced some major bumps during the ride. We think that this year’s CLAT was slightly difficult than last year’s CLAT however it was easier than CLAT 2015 (that nightmare!). Most of the aspirants found this paper rather lengthy especially the Maths section unlike last year’s CLAT. CNLU decided to surprise all of us with the most unpredictable GK Section. While the English and Logical Reasoning sections were easy to solve, the Legal Reasoning section came out to be the easiest of all. We have prepared three categories of sectional scores which will give a better analysis of your standing in the ever-growing merit list. Continue reading “CLAT’17: The Expert Analysis”
AILET aspirants across the nation felt the same about yesterday’s paper. “It was too lengthy.” said one AILET aspirant coming out of her AILET centre, here at NLSIU, Bangalore. Overall, the paper was of a moderate-difficult difficulty level according to our analysis, with the logical reasoning section playing a major role in enhancing its difficulty level. An overall cutoff of 93-97 is expected to get aspirants into the NLU standing tall in the nation’s capital. Let us analyse the paper in detail now. Continue reading “AILET’17: The Expert Analysis”
So I was asked by these wacky friends of mine to write something to inspire young kids to take up CLAT sans all the scary nightmares. So here it goes my pals. Somewhere in this write up I have hidden the magic recipe to crack CLAT. Firstly let’s start with how to tackle the highly unpredictable, hell of an exam called CLAT. The answer is a quote from somewhere in the internet. “Do not just practice until you get it right, practice until you cannot get it wrong.” Yes, be prepared! Remember that the exam is an experience of bureaucratic slack, and do not stick only to mocks of one coaching centre. Read books from varied sources. Be ready for anything they are scheming to throw at you.
CLAT is an easy exam and to crack it all you need is a plan. If you fail to plan you plan to fail. Complete the basics and start to practice. Beginning with GK I would kill the person who sits with some random UPSC book. Come on folks, it’s CLAT! All you need to do is get a decent static GK book, finish it and you are done. For current affairs get a few good current affairs magazines, read (good) newspapers and subscribe to a good weekly magazine! Same goes for maths. Its CLAT, not CAT. I would hence suggest you to first get the exam right. Finish the basic topics in maths and practice until you lose the phobia of it and here you have 20 marks in your pocket. For English you need not be a son of a British. All you need to do is first get your grammar right-not for CLAT but for life. Same goes for vocabulary. Intimidate your friends by using sassy words in your life. Logic, whoa! If you claim to be bad at it you are insulting yourself. Okay, the only way to improve your reasoning is practice (huh! cliché again?). I know people who practice the same stuff all the time. Logical Reasoning in CLAT is not comprised of only syllogism and coding decoding. Practice a range of different problems. Remember that logic in CLAT has verbal and nonverbal components and practice for both. Practice some past LSAT papers and your verbal reasoning is done. And finally LEGAL! You have five years of law ahead, do not over dose. Go slow, memorize some rules (principles) and practice, practice and practice.
PS: Do not panic. We all have been through it. In the end, it is this that makes NLS worth being in.
All the Best.
–Avinash V Rao
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