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text 2020-06-09 09:35
RBI Grade B Previous Year Question Paper Download

Do you remember those days just before the college semester exams? I still remember when my friends and I used to go to the book shop near our college to get past year papers.

Those past year papers were my life saviours. I and all my friends used to clear the exam using those papers and it never stopped. Even when I was preparing for the SBI exam, past year papers were the most important part of my preparation.


I have also mentioned SEBI, NABARD & RBI Grade B Phase 2 question papers which include papers of 2018 and 2019. Papers of 2017 and before are not of much use.


RBI Grade B Phase 1 Question Paper 2018 (Morning Shift)


RBI Grade B Phase 1 Question Paper 2018 (Afternoon Shift)


RBI Grade B Phase 2 Question Paper 2018


RBI Grade B Phase 1 Question Paper 2019 (Morning Shift)


RBI Grade B Phase 1 Question Paper 2019 (Afternoon Shift)


RBI Grade B Phase 2 Question Paper 2019


SEBI Grade A Phase 1 Question Paper 2018 (English, GA, Reasoning & Computer



SEBI Grade A Phase 1 Question Paper 2018 (Securities Market)


SEBI Grade A Phase 2 Question Paper 2018 (Economics & Social Issues)


Click here to Download RBI Grade B Previous Year Question Paper


Source: www.anujjindal.in/rbi-grade-b-question-papers-result
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review 2020-05-16 05:01
Shattered Past - Lindsay Buroker

Interesting... so crankypants' issue with magic wielders stems from the late queen's parents' treatment of him.


The adventure in this incident involves a discovery of bones, an old betrayal, and... I can't help but wonder though if perhaps things still managed to be misread. It was centuries in the past though,


Amusing part - h asking her cousin to put in a word for the H so he could be assigned a position closer so she could have sex with him. Rather blunt there. But then, this story was unusually blunt. I suppose it's fitting that this H uttered a curse or two.

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text 2020-04-12 17:13
Reading progress update: I've read 21 out of 512 pages.
The Life of William Faulkner: The Past Is Never Dead, 1897-1934 - Carl Rollyson

I'm only a few pages in, yet I'm already frustrated with this book. Rollyson has a style of writing that's both languid and excessively eruditic at the same time, as he assumes that his reader is familiar enough with Faulkner's corpus of writing that he can make passing references to various works that his reader will automatically understand. As I've never read Faulkner (I gave The Sound and the Fury a try decades ago and DNF'd it after a couple of chapters) his arguments are basically just flying over my head, and I don't expect matters to improve the further I get into it.

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text 2020-04-03 11:24
Utilize Just All-Natural Hair Care

... if you reside in a dry setting and also require even more wetness, humidify your space - and also if damp and also moist - which can reproduce fungi as well as mold, dehumidify.

There are essential oil diffusers heating systems you can use in your house to give it a terrific odor and also to gain from the scents airborne. They trigger favorable reactions from your brain. A few of them are electric and also they need to be plugged in to the wall surface or they run with making use of batteries.

Vital oils used for aromatherapy consists of aromatic particles that are conveniently absorbed by the skin which produces useful recovery powers. These oils are extremely concentrated so only a small amount is needed to cause results.

Carrier oils are base oils. They are commonly utilized to water down other oils before they are put on the skin. You should always by all-natural carrier oils as they will remain excellent longer. Many items uses carrier oils with vitamin E added. You don't want to utilize them. A lot of carrier oils are clear or a very light yellow color. The most common provider aromatherapy crucial oils are pleasant almond and grape seed.

When vital oils are inhaled via the nose, fragrant molecules are executed the cellular lining of the nasal cavity using tiny olfactory nerves, located in the roofing system of the internal nose, to the component of the mind called the limbic system.

Indigo, jade environment-friendly, dark brown or black are great colors for your glass aroma Chill Out With Oil diffusers containers. If you are considering making your own essential oil blends (which is one of the happiness of aromatherapy), after that you will certainly need a few vacant dark glass bottles anyhow. Unlike the oils, they are fairly affordable. They require to have limited lids. Buy a child dropper to help blend the oils unless the containers come with drip tops.

Three crucial oils I am mosting likely to recommend are Lavender, Chamomile and Sandalwood. These three by themselves have remarkable residential property and also uses. What they have in typical are they are all fantastic for stress as well as nerves. All three of these vital oils are fantastic to calm those tired out nerves a great deal of people have around the holiday season. They are additionally extremely common necessary oils that can be conveniently found at most wellness food shops. And also ultrasonic aroma diffusers while they might be a little bit much more costly than what you are anticipating, bear in mind that you only require extremely little of the important oils. We are chatting decreases, so not that much whatsoever.

Ylang Ylang essential oil is useful to those with bronchial asthma, it is soothing, relieves temper, stress and anxiety, shock, panic as well as makes the body really feel warm and sensual. It is additionally advised for teens who really feel unpleasant regarding themselves as well as people that are cold, detached as well as really feel out of touch with their bodies. Also softens fixed opinions, psychological mindsets as well as eases communication with others. It is perfect for easing stress and anxieties as it brings comfort to the heart.

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review 2020-03-19 15:23
"Past This Point" by Nicole Mabry – set in an epidemic-ridden New York City – timely and emotional.
Past This Point - Nicole Mabry

I picked this up two weeks ago because I loved the cover and because Yodamom liked it.


I didn't realise how much of a topical read it would turn out to be. "Past This Point" is about the struggles of a woman in self-imposed exile in a New York City after the Eastern Seaboard has been quarantined following the outbreak of a killer virus. The day I started it, the Governor of New York declared a state of emergency because of the rate of COVID-19 infection.


At the start of the book, I thought I was getting a slightly more nightmarish version of current events. The writing felt functional but accessible and kept everything moving along. The main character was very easy to identify with and root for. And she had a dog so everything was good.


I soon realised that this wasn't a typical read for me. The main character was nicer than the main character in most of the books I read and the whole thing had a wholesome feel that I hadn't noticed was missing from almost everything I read.


I found myself being amazed that the, otherwise sensibly cautious, heroine trusted the government enough to register online for testing even after the possibility of a quarantine was announced. I was even more surprised that the Federal Government turned out to be trustworthy, competent and intent on saving lives.


I twitched a little when the writing turned too mushy for comfort, sentimental descriptions of being in tears - water fell from my eyes kind of thing - that felt too decorous for me.


Yet, as I read on, I'm finding myself becoming differently engaged with these characters than I normally am when I'm reading an apocalyptic story. I believed in them and I cared about them and I wasn't at all confident that they'd survive.


It's made me realise that I've been conditioned to expect a particular kind of behaviour from characters who are surviving a crisis. I expect them to maintain an emotional distance, to do what needs to be done and not allow themselves the luxury of moral scruples. The subtext of many of these novels is that ruthlessness is the key to survival. It also helps if you're an ex-ranger or former navy seal or have some kind of martial arts training or perhaps a paranormal capability that gives you an edge. Then you use your skills to win. It's assumed that you know what winning means and that winning is worth the price and that we should cheer when you use the edge that you have over others to make it through.


"Past This Point" comes at the whole thing differently. The heroine has no special abilities apart from being happy with her own company, having a practical frame of mind and a habit of taking responsibility for herself. She feels the strain of surviving: the fear, the isolation, the helplessness and wonders whether she is starting to lose her mind.


The main difference is that she's not ruthless. She hasn't created an emotional distance between her and her situation. She won't abandon her dog. She does what she can for the two little girls with the dying mother in the building opposite. She calls home and gets encouragement from her mother and practical advice on how to jimmy a lock from her dad. She remains the same person she was before the crisis.


To my surprise, the consequence of all this is to increase the emotional impact of the story. She doesn't keep an emotional distance, so neither can I. I have to take in what it would really feel like to be in this situation.


Which may explain why, without any overt violence in the first third of the book - no hoard of living dead, no ravening reavers, no gangs of slavers - this story felt heartbreaking while the other stories felt more like watching a videogame play out.

The violence did eventually arrive but it was at a realistic, human level that actually gave it more impact. No superpowers or specialist skills were needed, just personal bravery, a lot of determination and a little luck.


The scenes with the two little girls in the building opposite that our heroine talks to every day and who we know from the beginning are doomed, had me in tears.


I was totally immersed for the first three-quarters of the book. I'd been enjoying myself, if occasionally being made to sob as someone dies counts as enjoyment. I'd become quite engaged with the main character (although  I'd assumed she was late-twenties not late-thirties - do thirty-eight-year-old-women really call their parents for advice on how to jimmy a door with a crowbar) when the Englishman arrived I got but bumped out of the story a little by some details that don't work.


Our heroine rescued an Englishman who had been beaten and left for dead in front of her apartment (I liked that role reversal) and it was immediately clear that he was going to be the love interest. I had hoped to get to the end of the novel without that but I was up for it if it was well done, which it was until the details the Englishman shared about his background stopped working. Being English, I found it very distracting that his background demonstrated so little knowledge of England.


He's from a wealthy hotelier family. He describes himself as spending weekends at "our country house" in Surrey. Someone brought up to this lifestyle would be more like to say "our house in the country". Then he says that when the weather was nice:

"My father and I would fish and hunt ducks".

I can imagine the fishing but duck hunting in Surrey is extremely unlikely. It's illegal to shoot at ducks in the UK unless you're shooting at a flight, which would normally be around dawn. You only get flights of ducks in a much wilder, less densely populated counties than Surrey. If you were going hunting with a gun, it would be more likely that you'd be culling deer.


Then, presumably to show his humane side, he talks about changing the way his parents bought dogs. He says:

"I refused to allow my parents to buy the purebreds they’d always gotten before."

The English don't buy purebred dogs. They buy pedigree dogs and this use of "gotten" is at best Transatlantic English.


This is all small stuff and not at all important to the story BUT, if you choose to use a character from another country then it's best if you pick one you're familiar with or get someone who comes from there to guide you.


I did get back into the story and I enjoyed the ingenuity that the pair showed in trying to make it to the edge of quarantine zone to see if they would be allowed out but the last part of the novel felt less real and less intense to me.


Perhaps that was partly because real-life made this book, written in 2019, feel overly optimistic. The main character is shocked by a death toll of 250,000 people. I expect COVID-19 to kill that many here in the UK. For the whole of the Eastern Seaboard, it feels like a win.


Nevertheless, this was a solid, well-thought-through, read with a strong emotional punch and a fresh view on how real people react in a crisis.

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