Friday, January 8, 2016

www.CBSEPORTAL.COM - : (Download) CBSE Class-12 Sample Paper (English Core) 2014-15

www.CBSEPORTAL.COM - : (Download) CBSE Class-12 Sample Paper (English Core) 2014-15

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(Download) CBSE Class-12 Sample Paper (English Core) 2014-15

Posted: 06 Jan 2016 11:49 PM PST

(Download) CBSE Class-12 Sample Paper (English Core) 2014-15

Time allowed: 3hours

Maximum marks:100


Read the following passage carefully. (12 Marks)

1. Many of us believe that "small" means "insignificant". We believe that small actions and choices do not have much impact on our lives. We think that it is only the big things, the big actions and the big decisions that really count. But when you look at the lives of all great people, you will see that they built their character through small decisions, small choices and small actions that they performed every day. They transformed their lives through a step-by-step or dayby-day approach. They nurtured and nourished their good habits and chipped away at their bad habits, one step at a time. It was their small day-to-day decisions that added up to make tremendous difference in the long run. Indeed, in matters of personal growth and character building, there is no such thing as an overnight success.

2. Growth always occurs through a sequential series of stages. There is an organic process to growth. When we look at children growing up, we can see this process at work: the child first learns to crawl, then to stand and walk, and finally to run. The same is true in the natural world. The soil must first be tilled, and then the seed must be sowed. Next, it must be nurtured with enough water and sunlight, and only then will it grow, bear fruit and finally ripen and be ready to eat.

3. Gandhi understood this organic process and used this universal law of nature to his benefit. Gandhi grew in small ways, in his day-to-day affairs. He did not wake up one day and find himself to be the "Mahatma". In fact, there was nothing much in his early life that showed signs of greatness. But from his midtwenties onwards, he deliberately and consistently attempted to change himself, reform himself and grow in some small way every day. Day by day, hour by  hour, he risked failure, experimented and learnt from mistakes. In small and large situations alike, he took up rather than avoid responsibility.

4. People have always marvelled at the effortless way in which Gandhi could accomplish the most difficult tasks. He displayed great deal of self-mastery and discipline that was amazing. These things did not come easily to him. Years of practice and disciplined training went into making his successes possible. Very few saw his struggles, fears, doubts and anxieties, or his inner efforts to overcome them. They saw the victory, but not the struggle.

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(Download) CBSE Class-12 Sample Paper (Engineering Graphics) 2014-15

Posted: 06 Jan 2016 11:34 PM PST

(Download) CBSE Class-12 Sample Paper (Engineering Graphics) 2014-15

Time: 3hrs

Maximum Marks: 70

General Instructions: -

i) Attempt all the questions.
ii) Follow the SP: 46-2003 revised codes (with First Angle method of projection).
iii) Missing and mismatching dimension, if any, may be assumed suitably.
iv) All dimensions are in millimeters.
v) Use the given dimensions in figures instead to scale.

1. Answer the following Multiple Choice Questions. Print the correct choice on your drawing sheet.

(1 X 5= 5)

(i) Which machine part is called as "HEADLESS BOLT"?

(a) Nut
(b) Screw
(c) Stud
(d) Rivet

(ii) A Square drawn in isometric projection appears as?

(a) Square
(b) Rhombus
(c) Rectangle
(d) Trapezium

(iii) In first angle projection the order of object, plane and observer, as viewed from the front is?

(a) Object, Plane and Observer
(b) Object, Observer and Plane
(c) Plane, Observer and Object
(d) Observer, Object and Plane

(iv) What is the thread angle in degree of a Metric thread?

(a) 60°
(b) 45°
(c) 75°
(d) 90°

(v) In which type of bearing the Bush is split into two halves?

(a) Footstep Bearing
(b) Bushed Bearing
(c) Simple Plummer Block
(d) Open Bearing

2. (i) Construct an isometric scale of length 70 mm. (4)

(ii) Draw the isometric projection of the frustum of triangular pyramid having top base edge 30 mm and bottom base edge 50 mm with a height of 70 mm resting on its longer base keeping one of its base edges parallel to the V.P. and nearer to the observer. Give the direction of viewing, axis and dimensions. (7)

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(Download) CBSE Class-12 Sample Paper (Economics) 2014-15

Posted: 06 Jan 2016 11:21 PM PST

(Download) CBSE Class-12 Sample Paper (Economics) 2014-15

Time : 3 Hours

Maximum Marks : 100


1. All questions in both sections are compulsory. However, there is internal choice in some questions.
2. Marks for questions are indicated against each question. 3. Question No.1-3 and 15-19 are very short answer questions carrying 1 mark each. They are required to be answered in one sentence.
4. Question No.4-8 and 20-22 are short answer questions carrying 3 marks each. Answers to them should not normally exceed 60 words each.
5. Question No.9-10 and 23-25 are also short answer questions carrying 4 marks each. Answers to them should not normally exceed 70 words each.
6. Question No.11-14 and 26-29 are long answer questions carrying 6 marks each. Answers to them should not normally exceed 100 words each
7. Answers should be brief and to the point and the above word limit be adhered to as far as possible.

Section A: Microeconomics

1. The total cost at 5 units of output is Rs 30. The fixed cost is Rs 5. The average variable cost at 5 units of output is: (1)

a) Rs 25
b) Rs 6
c) Rs 5
d) Re 1

2. What policy initiatives can the government undertake to increase the demand of milk in the country? Mention any one. (1)

3. Which of the shaded area in the diagrams below represent total utility? (1)

For blind candidates:

What does the area under the marginal utility curve depict?

a) Average Utility b) Total Utility
c) Indifference Curve d) Consumer equilibrium

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(Download) CBSE Class-12 Sample Paper (Creative Writing and Translation Studies) 2015

Posted: 06 Jan 2016 11:03 PM PST

(Download) CBSE Class-12 Sample Paper (Creative Writing and Translation Studies) 2015

Time: 3 hours

Maximum Marks: 80

SECTION A- Reading Comprehension (20 Marks)

Q1. Read the following passage and answer the questions that follow:

(7 marks)

For bizarre items floating in the ocean, try topping this: The upper half of a set of false teeth, seen bobbing around in the South China Sea.

"I remember thinking: 'How on earth did it get there?"' said Lindsay Porter, a marine scientist.

The teeth, gripped in their plastic gums, are part of the millions of tons of plastic trash that somehow ends up in oceans around the world every year. Mostly, it is more mundane stuff, the flotsam and jetsam of everyday life: picnic plates, bottles, cigarette lighters, toys, spoons, flip-flops etc.

Taken together, the virtually indestructible mass is now so large that it is causing environmentalists, government officials and the plastics industry itself to sit up and take note. Many scientists believe marine plastic pollution is one of the major issues — along with climate change — facing the planet.

The problem is not the plastic itself: Even those who lobby against plastic pollution acknowledge that plastic materials help combat climate change, for example by reducing the weight — and thus fuel consumption — of vehicles, or by helping to insulate buildings.

Most of that ends up in landfills. Some is recycled. But a significant amount ends up in the sea, swept there via rivers or sewage drains, discarded on beaches or dumped from ships. Exact figures are hard to come by, but some researchers estimate that 4.7 million tons reaches the sea each year, according to Plastic Oceans, a London-based charity that has enlisted numerous scientists to create a full-length documentary film on the topic.

Bear in mind that this stuff does not just biodegrade like food waste, wood or paper. Scientists believe it takes decades, if not centuries, for most types of plastic to degrade. That means virtually all the plastic material that has ever ended up in the ocean is still out there.

"When a plastic crate or bottle floats around in the ocean, it does not biodegrade. It only breaks into smaller and smaller pieces — which are still plastic," said Peter Kershaw of the British marine science center Cefas, who helps advise the United Nations on marine environmental protection issues.

Some of the debris sinks to the ocean floor. Some washes back onto land, sometimes in remote and once-pristine parts of the world.

But most is gradually swept up by ocean currents, which have assembled the assorted mess into five "gyres," or garbage patches, in the Pacific, Atlantic and Indian oceans.

Do not imagine these to be vast, tangible floating islands of trash that you can walk across. Yes, there are visible chunks of debris — some large enough to trap or choke wildlife.

Mostly, however, the plastic soup consists of tiny fragments, some the size of a fingernail, some much smaller, floating on or below the surface across thousands of kilometers.

New York Times

On the basis of your understanding of the passage answer the following questions:

a) What is the chief concern of the author in this article? 1
b) Can plastic be advantageous to society in any way? 1
c) What is alarming about plastic soup? 1
d) Find a word in the passage which means the opposite of impure 1
e) Name a material that is biodegradable. 1
f) What is a gyre and how does it impact marine wildlife? 2

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