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VOL. - 1 DATE : 12-10-05


Page # 1
On Board Contents
• Director's Messages
Chief Patron : • Message's from HOD's
• Life Sketch – Sir Isaac Newton
Mr. R.K.verma
• Recollection – APJ Abdul Kalam
• IITian club – Mr.Vinod Khosla
Patrons :
• Talent Hunt – Physics force

Dr. R.C. Sharma – Chemistry catalyst

– Maths wizard
Mr. L.K. Khandelwal • Winners performance
• Tribute to the institute
Dr.V.P. Mittal
• City Account– And The New Face Of City
• Winners
Editorial Board :
• Performance Counts
Mr. Bharat Matoria • Tribute To My Institute
Mr. Ajay Goyal • Reso idol 2005
Mr. Amitava Mazumder • Brain storming – Maths

Mr. Sankarshan Tripathi • Song of acclaim – Reso anthem

• What is true success ?
• Aspiration – Be the best
Editor :
• Mental health – Improve the concentration
Mr. R.K.Sharma • A detailed account – The city of Kota
• Festival – Dussehra Mela
Tec hnical Suppor
echnical Supportt : • Entertainment –The laughter of the real
Ashok Saini • Did you know ?
Harvinder Singh Luthra • IITs in focus – The new format
• Plan your studies – Test schedule
• Power of determination – ladYi 'kfDr
• Find out – End of polygamy
• Visit home plan – Holiday calendar
• Reso new leap – R–AITS

Page # 2
Editor's Desk

Man and Machines have become an inseparable phenomenon

of life. Today the stress is on doing everything at a fixed

time ; a fixed time for studies, a fixed time for sleep, a fixed

time even for meals (as if we should't have it when we feel

hungry). We must always keep ourselves busy ! Our very

consciousness stirs us on activity.Relaxation seems akin to

idleness.We prefer to find contorted,twisted ways to solve our

problems.but if we learn to relax,things will fall in to perspective

and we shall arise, ready to meet our target with renewed vigour.

Let's remember one thing, to gain knowledge does not mean

that we will automatically efface ignorance. We have to execute

right actions, be they physical, mental or intellectual.

Success is then not too far.

This magazine, which is a platform for creation,

recreation,communication and brain-storming, is conceived by

Mr.Manoj Sharma (GM- Academics), comes to you in the present

form with cooperation from everyone.

Page # 3
Director's Message
Dear Students,

You must be well tuned & settled by now as per the

new format for the preparation of IIT– JEE 2006.

While the world is fast changing, tomorrow will belong

only to those who will change fast and strive hard in the
competitiveness that is all around.

I have no doubt that at RESONANCE, you all experience the congenial

environment and the best infrastructure in IIT-JEE preparation. Students
have access to most-renowned faculty, an innovative curriculum, disci-
plined classes, and the very special feeling of Reso belongingness. Our
strong faculty works to define tomorrow's best practices in today's
evironment in the best interest of students.

I have already briefed you about the changes announced by the IIT-JEE for
the IIT-JEE 2006 onwards.The institute is changing its academic require-
ments faster than anybody else according to the new pattern announced
by the IIT-JEE.The Institute will take care of all kind of academic requirments
of students.Once the syllabus of JEE is over, the institute will also arrange
classes of Physics, Chemistry and Mathematics of the topics which are
not covered under JEE syllabus. In addition to this, we shall also conduct
AIEEE preparatory tests for extra benefit to the students. For the students
studying in XI & XII standard batches, they will also be given the practice of
Board pattern to ensure that they secure a score of more than 60% in the
respective Board Examinations.

Change is an eternal truth of life which promotes continuity and adds flavour
to it.The change can not stop us to forge ahead. Remember the words of
the famous poet, Robert Frost ". I have promises to keep and miles to go
before I sleep. And miles to go before I sleep".

I send my best wishes for the institute magazine 'vuqukn ' and hope it
meets the purpose for which it has been created.

Wishing you a sucess. “”

Our focus is not on what no. of students get selected to IIT’s,
It is rather on how well we can teach in our classes.

B.Tech(Electricals & Electronics Engg.)
IIT–Madras [1994]

Page # 4
M essages FFrrom HOD’s
In the crowd of the current career education moment that has witnessed growth of
an unprecedented kind,the institutions which have managed to keep the students
'interests supreme and accordingly ammended the requirements in teaching
methodology, periodic tests,syllabus progress, and competitive skills like aptitude,
comprehension and analytical abilities according to the new pattern,could only establish
themselves in this highly competitive sector .
Specialisation has truly scored over generalisation .
Lokesh Khandelwal For me, sucess depends in a very large measure upon individual intitative and exer-
Joint Director & HOD Maths
B.T ec
.Tec h. (IIT K
ech. anpur)
Kanpur) tion, and can not be achieved except by dint of hard work. RESONANCE has always
believed in it and stuck a sound balance between the advanced teaching & learning
methodologies and capitalized it for good acadmic returns in IIT-JEE. I always belive
that the need of the hour is the smart work.
I am sure that you will find 'vuq
vuqukn ' informative,interesting,relaxing and a platform to
express your views, bridging all the communication gaps.

What has emerged out of my 37 years teaching experence is a simple fact that evey
student has an ability to transform. The guiding force shall take one to the desired
destination .Almost just as the captain steers the ship taking help of the compass
through the sea waters to reach the sea shore safely. Besides the inherent intelligence,
a student needs care, attention , guidance and quality coaching to perform in the
competitve arena of IIT–JEE. It is my view that if you treat the students the way they
are, you make them worse. However, if you treat the students the way they could be
;you make them better. At resonance, students become success when they enter into
of.. R.C
Prof R.C.. Sharma its competitive world their classroom experience, their ability to work hard, and the
Joint Director level of practice-oriented coaching they receive at the institute.
& HOD Chemistry
M.Sc.. (Gold Medalist) Most of the students stay away from home, It is essential that are able to differentiate
between ‘Joy’ and ‘ Pleasure.’ As a student they should seek joy ( in the company of
their books ) rather than pleasure elsewhere. Poet W. H. Davies has written “Joy is like
a lark that lives alone,whose ties are very strong though few ; But pleasure like a
Cockoo romes , makes much acquaintance, no friends true. 'vuq vuqukn ' will induct a new
vigour and help you revive. It will freshen your attitude and energise you from your
busy schedule. You will be back to your work with a positive charge. The greater your
knowledge increases the more your ingorance effaces.

I would like to take the opportunity to welcome you to the first edition of *vuqukn* in this
unique effort, I along with rest of the faculty members extend our support and
encouragement to you in achieving your goal.
An important to in achieving success is regularity and a positive attitude. At the same
time it is equal important to stay healthy and free from illness. Striking a balance
Dr.. (Mrs) V
(Mrs) .P
.P.. Mittal
V.P between your academics, fitness and recreation is of paramount importance in order
M.Sc.. to sustain the demands of JEE in a stable manner.
(Gold Medalist); Ph.D
Ph.D.. It is crucial that you do not isolater yourself from others, but should rather activly stay
in touch with your peers. IIT wants students who are winning to improve. At resonance
you are introduced to a well organised and systematic approach to IIT–JEE.
You also get opportunity to compete with the very best, hence helping you develope
and matured as a student. We as faculty will always try to stream line your grest efforts
towards the light path.
Best Wishes to achieve all success in the new model of IIT–JEE 2006.

Page # 5
L I FE S K E T CH Born: 4 Jan 1643 in Woolsthorpe,
Lincolnshire, England
Died: 3
311 Mar
Marcc h 172
7277 in London,

Isaac Newton was born on 4th January, 1643 in the manor house of Woolsthorpe, near Grantham in Lincolnshire.
He came from a family of farmers but never knew his father, also named Isaac Newton, who died in October
1642, three months before his son was born. Although Isaac’s father owned property and animals which made
him quite a wealthy man, he was completely uneducated and could not sign his own name.
Little is known about what Isaac learnt in preparation for university. But anecdotes abound about a mechanical
ability which Isaac displayed at the school and stories are told of his skill in making models of machines, in
particular of clocks and windmills.
Newton’s aim at Cambridge was a law degree. Instruction at Cambridge was dominated by the philosophy of
Aristotle but some freedom of study was allowed in the third year of the course. Newton studied the philosophy
particularly of Boyle
Boyle. The mechanics of the Copernican astronomy of Galileo attracted him and he also
studied Kepler
Kepler’s Optics. He recorded his thoughts in a book which he entitled Quaestiones Quaedam
Philosophicae (Certain Philosophical Questions). It is a fascinating account of how Newton’s ideas were already
forming around 1664. He headed the text with a Latin statement meaning “Plato Plato is my friend, Aristotle is my
friend, but my best friend is truth” showing himself a free thinker from an early stage.
Newton’s interest in mathematics began in the autumn of 1663 when he bought an astrology book at a fair in
Cambridge and found that he could not understand the mathematics in it. Attempting to read a trigonometry
book, he found that he lacked knowledge of geometry and so decided to read Barrow
Barrow’s edition of Euclid
Returning to the beginning, Newton read the whole book with a new respect. He then turned to Oughtred
Clavis Mathematica and Descartes
Descartes’ La Géométrie. The new algebra and analytical geometry of Viète was
read by Newton from Frans van Schooten
Schooten’s edition of Viète
Viète’s collected works published in 1646.
Despite some evidence that his progress had not been particularly good, Newton was elected a scholar on 28
April 1664 and received his bachelor’s degree in April 1665. It would appear that his scientific genius had still
not emerged, but it did so suddenly when the plague closed the University in the summer of 1665 and he had
to return to Lincolnshire. There, in a period of less than two years, while Newton was still under 25 years old, he
began revolutionary advances in mathematics, optics, physics, and astronomy.
While Newton remained at home he laid the foundations for differential and integral calculus, several years
before its independent discovery by Leibniz
Leibniz. The ‘method of fluxions’, as he termed it, was based on his crucial
insight that the integration of a function is merely the inverse procedure to differentiating it. Taking
differentiation as the basic operation, Newton produced simple analytical methods that unified many separate
techniques previously developed to solve apparently unrelated problems such as finding areas, tangents
tangents, the
lengths of curves and the maxima and minima of functions.
When the University of Cambridge reopened after the plague in 1667, Newton put himself forward as a
candidate for a fellowship. In October he was elected to a minor fellowship at Trinity College but, after being
awarded his Master’s Degree, he was elected to a major fellowship in July 1668 which allowed him to dine at
the Fellows’ Table. Barr
Barroow resigned the Lucasian chair in 1669 to devote himself to divinity, recommending
that Newton (still only 27 years old) be appointed in his place.

Page # 6
Newton’s first work as Lucasian Professor was on optics and this was the topic of his first lecture course begun
in January 1670. He had reached the conclusion during the two plague years that white light is not a simple
entity. Every scientist since Aristotle had believed that white light was a basic single entity, but the chromatic
aberration in a telescope lens convinced Newton otherwise. When he passed a thin beam of sunlight through a
glass prism Newton noted the spectrum of colours that was formed.
He argued that white light is really a mixture of many different types of rays which are refracted at slightly
different angles, and that each different type of ray produces a different spectral colour. Newton was led by this
reasoning to the erroneous conclusion that telescopes using refracting lenses would always suffer chromatic
aberration. He therefore proposed and constructed a reflecting telescope.
Newton’s greatest achievement was his work in physics and celestial mechanics, which culminated in the theory
of universal gravitation. By 1666 Newton had early versions of his three laws of motion. He had also discovered
the law giving the centrifugal force on a body moving uniformly in a circular path. However he did not have a
correct understanding of the mechanics of circular motion.
Newton’s novel idea of 1666 was to imagine that the Earth’s gravity influenced the Moon, counter- balancing its
centrifugal force. From his law of centrifugal force and Kepler
Kepler’s third law of planetary motion, Newton deduced
the inverse-square law.
Newton wrote a full treatment of his new physics and its application to astronomy. Over a year later (1687)
Newton published the Principia .
The Principia is recognised as the greatest scientific book ever written. Newton analysed the motion of bodies
in resisting and non-resisting media under the action of centripetal forces. The results were applied to orbiting
bodies, projectiles, pendulums, and free-fall near the Earth. He further demonstrated that the planets were
attracted toward the Sun by a force varying as the inverse square of the distance and generalised that all
heavenly bodies mutually attract one another.
Further generalisation led Newton to the law of universal gravitation:-
... all matter attracts all other matter with a force proportional to the product of their masses and
inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them.
Newton explained a wide range of previously unrelated phenomena: the eccentric orbits of comets, the tides
and their variations, the precession of the Earth’s axis, and motion of the Moon as perturbed by the gravity of the
Sun. This work made Newton an international leader in scientific research.
Newton was at the height of his standing - seen as a leader of the university and one of the most eminent
mathematicians in the world. However, his election to Parliament may have been the event which let him see
that there was a life in London which might appeal to him more than the academic world in Cambridge.
In 1703 he was elected president of the Royal Society and was re-elected each year until his death. He was
knighted in 1705 by Queen Anne, the first scientist to be so honoured for his work. However the last portion of
his life was not an easy one, dominated in many ways with the controversy with Leibniz over which had invented
the calculus.
Newton, the great man did possess certain human weakness of a common man, he suffered a rage against
Leibniz life long.
Newton’s assistant Whiston had seen his rage at first hand. He wrote:-
Newton was of the most fearful, cautious and suspicious temper that I ever knew.
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vkbtd U;wVu cuus dk xkSjo çkIr fd;kA Page # 7
To begin with i am going to talk to you about my father Janab Avul Pakir Jainulabdeen,as a teacher. My father
taught me a great lesson when I was a young boy. What was that lesson ? It was just after india got
indepedence.At that time Panchayat board elections took place at Remeshwaram.My father was elected
Panchayat Board member. Rameswaram island was a beautiful place with 30,000 population. At that time
they elected my father as Panchayat Board president not because he belonged to a particular religion or a
particular caste or spoke a particular langulate or for his economic status.He was elected only on the basis of
his nobility of mind and for being a good human being.
I was at that time studying in school. Those days we did not have electricity and we used to study under ration
kerosene lamps. I was reading the lessons loudly and I heard a knock at the door.We never used to lock the
door in Rameswaram in those days. I opened the door, somebody came in and asked me where my father was
? I told him that father had gone for the evening namaz. Then he said, I have brought something for him, can
I keep it here ? I asked the person to leave the item on the cot.After that I continued my studies.
I was reading loud and fully concentrating on my studies. At that time my father came and saw a
tambalum kept in the cot.He asked me “What is this ? Who has given that ?” He opened the cover of the tam-
balum and found there was a costly dhoti, some fruits and some sweets and he could see the slip that the
person had left behind. I was the youngest child of my father,he really loved me and . He was upset at the sight
of the tambalum and gifts.
That was the first time I saw him very angry and also that was the first time I had got a through beating
from him. I got frightened and started weeping. My mother embraced and consoled me. Then my father came
and touched my shoulder lovingly with affection and advised me not receive any gift without his permission. He
quoted an Islamic Hadith, which states that, “When the Almighty appoints a person to a position, He takes care
of his provision. If a person takes anything beyond that, it is an illegal gain.“ Then he told me that it is not a good
habit. It is like touching a snake and getting the poison in turn. This lesson stands out always in my mind even
when I am in my seventies. This incident, taught me a very valuable lesson for my life. When I think of my
second teacher, I am reminded of my childhood days when I when I was studying in 8th class at the age of 13.
I had a teacher, Shri Siva Subramania Iyer. He was one of the very good teachers in our school. All of us love to
attend his class and hear him. One day he was teaching about a bird’s flight. He drew a diagram of a bird on the
blackboard depicting the wings, tail andthe body structure with the head. He explained how birds create the lift
and fly. He also explained to us how they change direction while flying. For nearly 25 minutes he gave the
lecture with various information such as lift, drag, how the birds fly in a formation of 10,20 or 30. At the end of
the class, he wanted to know whether we understood how birds fly. I said,I did not understand. When I said this,
the teacher asked the other students whether they understood or not. Many students said that they also did not
understand. He did not get upset by our response since he was a committed teacher.
Our teacher said that he would take all of us to the sea shore. that evening the whole class was at the
shore of Rameswarm. We enjoyed the roaring sea waves knocking at the sandy hills in the pleasant evening.
Birds were flying with sweet chirping voice. He showed the sea birds in formations of 10 to 20 numbers. We
saw the marvellous formations of birds with a purpose and we were all amazed. He showed us the birds and
asked us to see that when the birds fly, what they looked like. We saw the wings flapping. He asked us to look
at the tail portion with the combination of flapping wings and twisting tail. We noticed closely and found that
the birds in that condition flew in the direction they desired. Then he asked us a question, “Where the engine
is and how it is powered ?” The bird is powered by its own life and the motivation of what it wants. All these
things were explained to us within fifteen minutes. We all understood the dynamics from this practical example.

Page # 8
IITian club Vinod Khosla : The Rising Sun

Mr. Vinod khosla is the founder of Sun Microsytems.

Khosla, grew up in Delhi and completed his B. Tech at IIT Delhi. He attempted to start a company in India, a
dream he had carried with him since the age of 15. He was frustrated by the experience and decided to
pursue M.S. in Biomedical Sciences at Carnegie Mellon. He also obtained an MBA from Stanford University
in 1979.

He wanted to work for companies that were started after 1976 and that had less than a hundred employees.
Unfortunately, he couldn’t find a job which met the criteria and so he turned to the entrepreneur mode. With
business partners from Stanford, he started Daisy Systems, a computer-aided engineering and Design
company, which failed as the economics of the market went against it.

He looked for other opportunities and met up with Andreas Bechtolshiem, who had designed a work station
at the Stanford University Network. He was licensing it to companies at $10,000 and Khosla convinced him
to start a company to manufacture them. He pulled in two more of his friends and founded Sun Microsystems.

Soon he joined Kleiner Perkins, the firm that funded Sun as a general partner. As a partner at the venture
firm of Kleiner Perkins Caufield and Byers, Khosla is also in the business of fashioning companies and

He started off Cerent, one of the hottest startups, later acquired by Cisco for $ 6.9 billion. He assisted
Pradeep Sidhu in the making of Juniper networks. Full of energy, Khosla, at 52, does more than what a
20 year old invidual normally does.

Mr. Vinod Khosla has announced the gift of 5 million dollars to IIT Delhi to make it world class with several
new teaching and resource lines.

He is passionately concerned about how to impact the lives of millions of disadvantaged in India.
Having seen Hyderabad beggers who have built successful businesses of their own and have two storeyed
houses to live in, working on the concept of Micro credit system ,Khosla believes there can be a silent
revolution in India, where entrepreneurs can be born from the poorest of poor, where the next generation can
join the educated class. There is a ray of hope. Page # 9
Brain Storming

Do you want to be a maths wizard ?

Prove Without Words : Double Angle Formulas

2 sin t cos t = sin 2t

2 cos2t = 1 + cos 2t

Courtsey : Yuhnan David Gau

California State University
Long Beach, CA 90840

Submitted by : Syed Jawed Hussaini

M.Sc. M. Phil
(NIT Warangal)

Page # 10
Who in the world of education
is spreading its fragnance.
It is simply our Resonance who gives the JEE
a tough fight, no body else than a Resonite.
Under the leadership of Verma sir,
we are climbing up the success stair.
In 3 years we have given 998 selections,
But its only a part of our destination
L.K.sir here teaches us Mathematics,
therefore in this subject we know quota of Justice RCS sir and VPM madam
heads chemistry here So in this subject we have no fear.
To support the HOD’s, there is the best faculty team
to get such a conviction is only a dream
The management of Reso is on the top,
So everything here is arranged and tip-top.
Here every student is full of potential & energy because every Resonite is
made for JEE.

Roll. No. 502998
Batch : A5

Page # 11
The Kingdom that was KOTAH


The former state of Kotah forms the eastern part of Rajasthan.It is surrounded by the former Indian states of
Jaipur and Gwalior in the north, Bundi in the west , Udaipur,Jhalawar, Indore and Gwalior in the east. This eastern
region is widely known as Hadoati or the land of Hadas. Hadaoti comprises the old Hada states of Bundi and
Kotah. In 1948 Kotah had an area of 5688 sq. miles while Bundi 2220 sq. miles. Though Kotah started as an
offshoot of Bundi in A.D.1624, it ultimately superseded in power, economy and cultural grandeur.Rao Madho
singh was made the first independent ruler in A. D.1654 of Kotah and it's territory of 360 villages.
The city is an amazing juxtaposition of the majestic medieval age and untouched wealth of impressive forts,
opulent palaces and splendid temples dating back over several centuries depicts its past glory. Kota, which has
been also known as agricultural heartland of Rajasthan, famous for Kota Stones, later transformed into an
industrial city. But a strange phenomenon emerged in late ninties and it began to grow as a centere of
excellence for coaching to aspirants to enter IITs.
The number of student selected for IIT–JEE from Kota was unbelievable and this became the national news. It
was a beginning of new era in coaching. Earlier to that coaching was always taken as part time job. But this
notion changed due to new, systematic & organized effort put by some of visionaries, who determined to put
Kota on the world map of education. They adopted a well planed approach to enter in to coaching to guide
students to get into most reputed institutions the IITs.
With the boom in coaching, profession in Kota other ancillary business like Tiffin centers (mess), hotels & hostels
have also started prospering. Finally, the slump in the industrial sector of Kota compelled the locals to find some
other alternatives for their livelihood & they began to divert themselves to cater the needs of thousands of
students coming from outside by providing them suitable accommodation by running hostels in their houses or
by starting Paying-guest system.
Unlike big cities, there are no chances of distraction and hence it provides a healthy and competitive environment
of study for the students.
They can devote their maximum time in studies and focus on their target. Students preparing at Kota say that
everything is available with in a walking distance and there are no avenues by which they can be distracted,
rather every student seems concerned about studies only. As a result of which all around the coaching institutes,
residential houses were turned into comfortable lodging and boarding places. Students hardly make any complaint
as far as the facilities or in frastructure availability is concerned.
The coaching institutes undoubtedly work very hard right from the prepartion of the course material to delievering
the techniques to the students to crack IIT–JEE.
Apart form rendering the educational support, the coaching institutes take various measures in all critical
situtaions like a sudden illness to contain any deviation from studies. For instance they even hire the services of
a visiting doctor. All this to add to the fair face of Kota.


Page # 12
Winners are
too busy
to be sad,
too positive
to be doubtful
too optimistic
to be fearful
and too determined
to be defeated.
Page # 13
(Objective Test 18-09-2005) Batch : A1 to A8
IIT - JEE 2007

RANK - 1 RANK - 2 RANK - 3 RANK - 4

R.No. 501752 R.No. 516241 R.No. 516120 R.No. 501510
Batch : A1 Batch : A1 Batch : A1 Batch : A1
P (63) C (81) M (55) P (52) C (72) M (50) P (45) C (61) M (53) P (50) C (49) M (58)
Total Marks % (78.97) Total Marks % (69.05) Total Marks % (63.10) Total Marks % (62.30)

RANK - 5 RANK - 6 RANK - 6 RANK - 8

R.No. 502615 R.No. 502987 R.No. 500022 R.No. 500364
Batch : A1 Batch : A1 Batch : A1 Batch : A1
P (51) C (62) M (31) P (49) C (54) M (44) P (43) C (53) M (51) P (52) C (61) M (33)
Total Marks % (59.52) Total Marks % (58.33) Total Marks % (58.33) Total Marks % (57.94)

(Objective Test 18-09-2005) Batch : B1 to B11 & N1

IIT - JEE 2007

RANK - 1 RANK - 2 RANK - 3 RANK - 4

R.No. 506928 R.No. 504336 R.No. 506609 R.No. 506740
Batch : N1 Batch : B1 Batch : N1 Batch : N1
P (47) C (72) M (64) P (64) C (62) M (54) P (50) C (68) M (57) P (49) C (68) M (56)
Total Marks % (72.62) Total Marks % (71.45) Total Marks % (69.44) Total Marks % (68.65)

RANK - 5 RANK - 6 RANK - 7 RANK - 8

R.No. 508504 R.No. 506847 R.No. 510500 R.No. 506061
Batch : N1 Batch : B1 Batch : B3 Batch : N1
P (66) C (56) M (49) P (52) C (53) M (65) P (69) C (63) M (37) P (63) C (62) M (40)
Total Marks % (67.86) Total Marks % (67.46) Total Marks % (67.06) Total Marks % (65.48)

Page # 14
(Objective Test 28-08-2005) Batch : P1 – P6
IIT - JEE 2006

RANK - 1 RANK - 2 RANK - 3 RANK - 4

R.No. 402634 R.No. 403473 R.No. 402491 R.No. 402545
Batch : P1 Batch : P1 Batch : P1 Batch : P1
P (70) C (72) M (50) P (48) C (69) M (65) P (64) C (65) M (49) P (63) C (42) M (69)
Total Marks % (76.19) Total Marks % (72.22) Total Marks % (70.63) Total Marks % (69.05)

RANK - 5 RANK - 6 RANK - 7 RANK - 8

R.No. 413230 R.No. 403182 R.No. 404963 R.No. 408198
Batch : P1 Batch : P1 Batch : P1 Batch : P1
P (52) C (53) M (66) P (49) C (63) M (57) P (66) C (68) M (34) P (55) C (52) M (54)
Total Marks % (67.86) Total Marks % (67.06) Total Marks % (66.67) Total Marks % (63.89)

"If you can imagine it,

you can achieve it.
If you can dream it,
you can become it."
– William Arthur Ward

Page # 15
(Objective Test 28-08-2005) Batch : F1-F3
IIT - JEE 2006

RANK - 1 RANK - 2 RANK - 3 RANK - 4

R.No. 502749 R.No. 501018 R.No. 400980 R.No. 503321
Batch : F1 Batch : F1 Batch : F1 Batch : F1
P (68) C (64) M (35) P (48) C (58) M (50) P (35) C (43) M (60) P (41) C (44) M (52)
Total Marks % (66.27) Total Marks % (61.90) Total Marks % (54.76) Total Marks % (54.37)

Page # 16

(Objective Test 13-08-2005) Batch : GRSTU

IIT - JEE 2006

RANK - 1 RANK - 2 RANK - 3 RANK - 4

R.No. 510176 R.No. 403658 R.No. 510137 R.No. 37253
Batch : G3 Batch : G1 Batch : G3 Batch : G1
P (58) C (77) M (57) P (60) C (60) M (68) P (72) C (72) M (43) P (72) C (60) M (53)
Total Marks % (76.19) Total Marks % (74.60) Total Marks % (74.21) Total Marks % (73.41)

RANK - 5 RANK - 6 RANK - 7 RANK - 8

R.No. 509141 R.No. 510185 R.No. 34011 R.No. 509408
Batch : R1 Batch : G3 Batch : G1 Batch : R1
P (67) C (64) M (52) P (69) C (60) M (49) P (69) C (63) M (44) P (80) C (44) M (51)
Total Marks % (72.62) Total Marks % (70.63) Total Marks % (69.84) Total Marks % (69.44)

No Matter how good you get,


you can always get better

and that's the exciting part.
– Tiger Woods
Page # 17
Hear o hear what people say, our institute rises day by day.Working hard with a wish to
rise, The faculty learned, noble and wise.Our teachers geniuses and fair, scholars of their
fields work with utmost care. Leaping forwards with steady strides, our institute is the
nation’s pride.

ROLL NO.403182 BATCH P-1

'Good institutions like Vishwa bharti are not just big

structures of cement & concrete but strong pillers of
knowledge , experience, technique and ethical values.'

Is success to have a long car and

a beautiful house,
And to live a happy life with
your spouse.
This is everybody’s perception
but my dear, this is a misconception.
True success is not this, but it is to bliss.
We all are under three kinds of debts,
which ultimately need to be swept.
This debt is of god, mother and nation,
And to clear it, is life’s ultimate destination
Only he is sucessful and cheered,
Who has got his debts cleared.

Hemant Rathi R2 508444

"Walk not upon the beaten path but rather,

cut a trail so that others may follow" .
Page # 18
Earlier men used to have more than one wife
Which was just the way of their life
Nowadays they have just one wife

Which is a forced impact on their life.

The impact I mean is not of the social and religious reformer
But it is one which no one has thought over

for it has made men a poor creature.

Day by day, women’s expenditure is increasing,
Which puts a strain on men’s living.

The requirements of just one wife makes men lead a miserable life,
So how can they think of keeping more,
As their life would get ever more sore.

So as a result, the practice of polygamy is disappearing,

But the credit goes to the habit of women’s over spending.

Name : Hemant Rathi Batch : R2 Roll No. : 508444

Page # 19
Resonance Alumni Reso Idol 2006

Meet the IITian to- be

Presently at IIT Delhi

Life Is a Bed Of Roses

--------------- ---------------

“ I“ think for competing in IIT–JEE, one has to have will to crack JEE problems. The JEE
problems are not tough but they contain conceptual part of the syllabus, so one has to
focus on the each and every topic thoroughly.
It does matter how much you study & what you study and for this, you require a proper
guidance. Resonance was the place where I got a proper guidance, a highly experienced
faculty and a very intensive programme needed for what you need to excel in JEE. Due to
Resonance only I got a good rank in JEE. Thanks to Resonance.”

Professor : Given the age of the light as 3x 10 8 m/s and the density of
water as 1km/ ^ 3, what’s my age ?
Student : I’d say about -- 46.
Professor : Excellent ! How did you know that ?
Student : You see, sir, my brother’s 23 and he’s only half-mad.

Stranger : Boy, will you direct me to the bank ?

Boy : I will for a pound.
Stranger : A pound ! That’s a high pay, isn’t it ?
Boy : Sure, but the bank directors always get high pay.

Boss : “How many people work in this office ?”

Manager : ‘About half of them, Sir’

Teac her
eacher : It takes ten men four days to dig a hole, how long
will it take five men to dig half a hole.
Student : They will fail to do it .

Teac her
eacher : That’s correct. But how could you answer
correctly ?
Student : That’s b’coz I am a Resonite. (There is no such
thing as half a hole)

Teac her
eacher : How can you jump off a 50 ft ladder and not get hurt ?
Student : Get off the ladder at the first step .

Teac her
eacher : Why are the doctors and lawers never perfect ?
Student : Because They are always practising.

Page # 20
Test Sc hedule
DAY P1-P6 F1-F3 A1-A8 B1-B11 & N1 RSTUGX
1-May-05 Obj. Obj.
8-May-05 Sub. Sub.
15-May-05 Obj.
22-May-05 Sub.
5-Jun-05 Sub. Sub.
19-Jun-05 Sub.
26-Jun-05 Obj. Obj.
3-Jul-05 Sub. Sub.
10-Jul-05 Obj. Obj.
11-Jul-05 Sub. Sub.
31-Jul-05 Sub. Sub.
13-Aug-05 Obj.
14-Aug-05 Sub.
21-Aug-05 Sub. Sub.
28-Aug-05 Obj. Obj.
4-Sep-05 Sub. Sub.
11-Sep-05 Sub.
18-Sep-05 Obj. Obj.
9-Oct-05 Test(PT) Test(PT) Test(PT)
16-Oct-05 Test Test
23-Oct-05 Test(CT) Test(CT) Test(CT)

DIWALI VACATIONS 30 Oct.(Sun) to 30 Oct.(Sun) to 30 Oct.(Sun) to 30 Oct.(Sun) to 30 Oct.(Sun) to

09 Nov (Wed) 09 Nov (Wed) 09 Nov (Wed) 06 Nov (Sun) 06 Nov (Sun)
13-Nov-05 Test(PT) Test(PT) Test(PT)
20-Nov-05 Test Test
27-Nov-05 Test(CT) Test(CT) Test(CT)
4-Dec-05 Test Test
11-Dec-05 Test(PT) Test(PT) Test(PT)
25-Dec-05 Test(CT) Test(CT) Test(CT)
1-Jan-06 Test Test
8-Jan-06 Test(PT) Test(PT) Test(PT)
22-Jan-06 Test(OT-1) Test(OT-1) Test(OT-1)
29-Jan-06 Test Test
5-Feb-06 Test(PT) Test(PT) Test(PT)
12-Feb-06 Test(OT-2) Test(OT-2) Test(OT-2)
Saturday, February 25, 2006 Test Test
26-Feb-06 Test(PT) Test(PT) Test(PT)
12-Mar-06 Test(CT) Test(CT) Test(CT)
26-Mar-06 Test(JPT) Test(JPT) Test(JPT)
Thursday, March 30, 2006 Test(JPT) Test(JPT) Test(JPT)
2-Apr-06 Test(JPT) Test(JPT) Test(JPT)
9-Apr-06 IIT-JEE 2006 EXAM. DATE
Thursday, April 13, 2006 Test(APT) Test(APT) Test(APT)
16-Apr-06 Test(APT) Test(APT) Test(APT)
23-Apr-06 Test(APT) Test(APT) Test(APT)
30-Apr-06 AIEEE 2006 EXAM. DATE



Page # 21


To join the elite IIT In the coming academic year, aspirants are to get ready for a new drill.
Recommendations by special task force, set up by IIT directors under the chairmanship of Mr. Idi
Chandi to evaluate the process of IIT-JEE were reviewed further and the standing committee, headed
by Mr. CNR Rao confirmed new reforms of the JEE.
The recommended reforms shall come in to effect from the year 2006:
1. Candidates appearing in (10+2) or equivalent qualifying examination in 2006 must secure at least
60% (55% for SC/ST and PD) marks in aggregate in their respective Board Examination.
In case the respective Boards award grades, without providing a norm for converting them to
equivalent percentage marks, the norms decided by the joint implementation committee of JEE
shall be final (details to be provided in the information Brochure of JEE–2006).
2. A student can have only two attempts to write JEE with effect from 2006 - in the year in which he
or she passes the XII standard examination and / or in the following year.
3. Candidates who join any of the IITs, IT–BHU, Varanasi, and ISM, Dhanbad through JEE–2006 will
NOT be permitted to appear in JEE in future.
4. Only those candidates whose date of birth falls on or after October 1, 1981 are eligible for JEE 2006.
However in case of SC/ST, PD candidates the upper age limit is relaxed by five years i.e., SC/ST and
PD candidates who have born on or after October 1, 1976 are eligible.
One time exception
Candidates, who have passed their qualifying examination in 2005 or earlier, will be permitted to
appear in JEE-2006, as a last chance, irrespective of the marks secured of the number of earlier
attempts at JEE subject to their satisfying the age limit. This one time exception will also be applicable
to the candidates who are currently registered in any of the IITs, IT–BHU, Varanasi and ISM, Dhanbad.
As per the IITs joint admission board (JAB) the procedure will be reviewed after JEE 2006.
Schedule of JOINT ENTRANCE EXAMINATION 2006 (JEE 2006) –
April 9, 2006 - 08.00 -- 10.00 hrs. Physics
12.00 -- 14.00 hrs. Mathematics
16.00 -- 18.00 hrs. Chemistry

Each of the above the papers (Physics, Mathematics and Chemistry) will be of objective type in
nature designed to test the the comprehenion and analytical ability of the candidates.

• Application form and information Brochure will be available from 28th of November, 2005 to 6th
of January, 2006.

Page # 22


General : Units and dimensions, dimensional analysis; least count, significant figures; Methods of
measurement and error analysis for physical quantities pertaining to the following experiments:
Experiments based on using vernier calipers and screw gauge (micrometer), Determination of g
using simple pendulum, Young's modulus by Searle's method, Specific heat of a liquid using
calorimeter, focal length of a concave mirror and a convex lens using u-v method, Speed of sound
using resonance column, Verification of Ohm's law using voltmeter and ammeter, and specific
resistance of the material of a wire using meter bridge and post office box.

Mechanics : Kinematics in one and two dimensions (Cartesian coordinates only), projectiles; Uniform Circular
motion; Relative velocity.

Newton's laws of motion; Inertial and uniformly accelerated frames of reference; Static and dynamic friction;
Kinetic and potential energy; Work and power; Conservation of linear momentum and mechanical energy.
Systems of particles; Centre of mass and its motion; Impulse; Elastic and inelastic collisions.

Law of gravitation; Gravitational potential and field; Acceleration due to gravity; Motion of planets and satel-
lites in circular orbits; Escape velocity.

Rigid body, moment of inertia, parallel and perpendicular axes theorems, moment of inertia of uniform bodies
with simple geometrical shapes; Angular momentum; Torque; Conservation of angular momentum; Dynam-
ics of rigid bodies with fixed axis of rotation; Rolling without slipping of rings, cylinders and spheres; Equilib-
rium of rigid bodies; Collision of point masses with rigid bodies.
Linear and angular simple harmonic motions.
Hooke's law, Young's modulus.
Pressure in a fluid; Pascal's law; Buoyancy; Surface energy and surface tension, capillary rise; Viscosity
(Poiseuille's equation excluded), Stoke's law; Terminal velocity, Streamline flow, equation of continuity,
Bernoulli's theorem and its applications.
Wave motion (plane waves only), longitudinal and transverse waves, superposition of waves; Progressive and
stationary waves; Vibration of strings and air columns;Resonance; Beats; Speed of sound in gases; Doppler
effect (in sound).
Thermal physics: Thermal expansion of solids, liquids and gases; Calorimetry, latent heat; Heat conduction in
one dimension; Elementary concepts of convection and radiation; Newton's law of cooling; Ideal gas laws;
Specific heats (Cv and Cp for monoatomic and diatomic gases); Isothermal and adiabatic processes, bulk
modulus of gases; Equivalence of heat and work; First law of thermodynamics and its applications (only for
ideal gases); Blackbody radiation: absorptive and emissive powers; Kirchhoff's law; Wien's displacement law,
Stefan's law.
Electricity and magnetism: Coulomb's law; Electric field and potential; Electrical potential energy of a system
of point charges and of electrical dipoles in a uniform electrostatic field; Electric field lines; Flux of electric
field; Gauss's law and its application in simple cases, such as, to find field due to infinitely long straight wire,
uniformly charged infinite plane sheet and uniformly charged thin spherical shell.
Capacitance; Parallel plate capacitor with and without dielectrics; Capacitors in series and parallel; Energy
stored in a capacitor.

Page # 23
Electric current; Ohm's law; Series and parallel arrangements of resistances and cells; Kirchhoff's laws and
simple applications; Heating effect of current.
Biot-Savart's law and Ampere's law; Magnetic field near a current-carrying straight wire, along the axis of a
circular coil and inside a long straight solenoid; Force on a moving charge and on a current-carrying wire in
a uniform magnetic field.
Magnetic moment of a current loop; Effect of a uniform magnetic field on a current loop; Moving coil
galvanometer, voltmeter, ammeter and their conversions.
Electromagnetic induction: Faraday's law, Lenz's law; Self and mutual inductance; RC, LR and LC circuits
with d.c. and a.c. sources.
Optics: Rectilinear propagation of light; Reflection and refraction at plane and spherical surfaces; Total
internal reflection; Deviation and dispersion of light by a prism; Thin lenses; Combinations of mirrors and
thin lenses; Magnification.
Wave nature of light: Huygen's principle, interference limited to Young's double-slit experiment.

Modern physics: Atomic nucleus; Alpha, beta and gamma radiations; Law of radioactive decay; Decay
constant; Half-life and mean life; Binding energy and its calculation; Fission and fusion processes; Energy
calculation in these processes.
Photoelectric effect; Bohr's theory of hydrogen-like atoms; Characteristic and continuous X-rays, Moseley's
law; de Broglie wavelength of matter waves.

Algebra: Algebra of complex numbers, addition, multiplication, conjugation, polar representation, proper-
ties of modulus and principal argument, triangle inequality, cube roots of unity, geometric interpretations.
Quadratic equations with real coefficients, relations between roots and coefficients, formation of quadratic
equations with given roots, symmetric functions of roots.
Arithmetic, geometric and harmonic progressions, arithmetic, geometric and harmonic means, sums of
finite arithmetic and geometric progressions, infinite geometric series, sums of squares and cubes of the
first n natural numbers.
Logarithms and their properties.
Permutations and combinations, Binomial theorem for a positive integral index, properties of binomial
Matrices as a rectangular array of real numbers, equality of matrices, addition, multiplication by a scalar
and product of matrices, transpose of a matrix, determinant of a square matrix of order up to three, inverse
of a square matrix of order up to three, properties of these matrix operations, diagonal, symmetric and
skew-symmetric matrices and their properties, solutions of simultaneous linear equations in two or three
Addition and multiplication rules of probability, conditional probability, Bayes Theorem, independence of
events, computation of probability of events using permutations and combinations.
Trigonometry: Trigonometric functions, their periodicity and graphs, addition and subtraction formulae,
formulae involving multiple and sub-multiple angles, general solution of trigonometric equations.

Relations between sides and angles of a triangle, sine rule, cosine rule, half-angle formula and the area of
a triangle, inverse trigonometric functions (principal value only).

Analytical geometry
Two dimensions: Cartesian coordinates, distance between two points, section formulae, shift of origin.
Equation of a straight line in various forms, angle between two lines, distance of a point from a line; Lines

Page # 24
through the point of intersection of two given lines, equation of the bisector of the angle between two lines,
concurrency of lines; centroid, orthocentre, incentre and circumcentre of a triangle.
Equation of a circle in various forms, equations of tangent, normal and chord.
Parametric equations of a circle, intersection of a circle with a straight line or a circle, equation of a circle
through the points of intersection of two circles and those of a circle and a straight line.
Equations of a parabola, ellipse and hyperbola in standard form, their foci, directrices and eccentricity,
parametric equations, equations of tangent and normal.
Locus Problems.
Three dimensions: Direction cosines and direction ratios, equation of a straight line in space, equation of a
plane, distance of a point from a plane.
Differential calculus: Real valued functions of a real variable, into, onto and one-to-one functions, sum,
difference, product and quotient of two functions, composite functions, absolute value, polynomial,
rational, trigonometric, exponential and logarithmic functions.
Limit and continuity of a function, limit and continuity of the sum, difference, product and quotient of two
functions, L'Hospital's rule of evaluation of limits of functions.
Even and odd functions, inverse of a function, continuity of composite functions, intermediate value
property of continuous functions.
Derivative of a function, derivative of the sum, difference, product and quotient of two functions, chain rule,
derivatives of polynomial, rational, trigonometric, inverse trigonometric, exponential and logarithmic
Derivatives of implicit functions, derivatives up to order two, geometrical interpretation of the derivative,
tangents and normals, increasing and decreasing functions, maximum and minimum values of a function,
Rolle's Theorem and Lagrange's Mean Value Theorem.
Integral calculus: Integration as the inverse process of differentiation, indefinite integrals of standard
functions, definite integrals and their properties, Fundamental Theorems of Integral Calculus.
Integration by parts, integration by the methods of substitution and partial fractions, application of definite
integrals to the determination of areas involving simple curves.
Formation of ordinary differential equations, solution of homogeneous differential equations, separation
of variables method, linear first order differential equations.
Vectors: Addition of vectors, scalar multiplication, dot and cross products, scalar triple products and their
geometrical interpretations.
Physical chemistry
General topics: Concept of atoms and molecules; Dalton's atomic theory; Mole concept; Chemical formu-
lae; Balanced chemical equations; Calculations (based on mole concept) involving common oxidation-
reduction, neutralisation, and displacement reactions; Concentration in terms of mole fraction, molarity,
molality and normality.
Gaseous and liquid states: Absolute scale of temperature, ideal gas equation; Deviation from ideality, van
der Waals equation; Kinetic theory of gases, average, root mean square and most probable velocities and
their relation with temperature; Law of partial pressures; Vapour pressure; Diffusion of gases.
Atomic structure and chemical bonding: Bohr model, spectrum of hydrogen atom, quantum numbers;
Wave-particle duality, de Broglie hypothesis; Uncertainty principle; Qualitative quantum mechanical picture
of hydrogen atom, shapes of s, p and d orbitals; Electronic configurations of elements (up to atomic number
36); Aufbau principle; Pauli's exclusion principle and Hund's rule; Orbital overlap and covalent bond;
Hybridisation involving s, p and d orbitals only; Orbital energy diagrams for homonuclear diatomic species;
Hydrogen bond; Polarity in molecules, dipole moment (qualitative aspects only); VSEPR model and shapes
of molecules (linear, angular, triangular, square planar, pyramidal, square pyramidal, trigonal bipyramidal,

Page # 25
tetrahedral and octahedral).
Energetics: First law of thermodynamics; Internal energy, work and heat, pressure-volume work; Enthalpy,
Hess's law; Heat of reaction, fusion and vapourization; Second law of thermodynamics; Entropy; Free
energy; Criterion of spontaneity.
Chemical equilibrium: Law of mass action; Equilibrium constant, Le Chatelier's principle (effect of
concentration, temperature and pressure); Significance of ?G and ?Go in chemical equilibrium; Solubility
product, common ion effect, pH and buffer solutions; Acids and bases (Bronsted and Lewis concepts);
Hydrolysis of salts.
Electrochemistry: Electrochemical cells and cell reactions; Standard electrode potentials; Nernst equation
and its relation to ?G; Electrochemical series, emf of galvanic cells; Faraday's laws of electrolysis;
Electrolytic conductance, specific, equivalent and molar conductivity, Kohlrausch's law; Concentration
Chemical kinetics: Rates of chemical reactions; Order of reactions; Rate constant; First order reactions;
Temperature dependence of rate constant (Arrhenius equation).
Solid state: Classification of solids, crystalline state, seven crystal systems (cell parameters a, b, c, ), close
packed structure of solids (cubic), packing in fcc, bcc and hcp lattices; Nearest neighbours, ionic radii,
simple ionic compounds, point defects.
Solutions: Raoult's law; Molecular weight determination from lowering of vapour pressure, elevation of
boiling point and depression of freezing point.
Surface chemistry: Elementary concepts of adsorption (excluding adsorption isotherms); Colloids: types,
methods of preparation and general properties; Elementary ideas of emulsions, surfactants and micelles
(only definitions and examples).
Nuclear chemistry: Radioactivity: isotopes and isobars; Properties of and rays; Kinetics of radioactive
decay (decay series excluded), carbon dating; Stability of nuclei with respect to proton-neutron ratio; Brief
discussion on fission and fusion reactions.
Inorganic Chemistry
Isolation/preparation and properties of the following non-metals: Boron, silicon, nitrogen, phosphorus,
oxygen, sulphur and halogens; Properties of allotropes of carbon (only diamond and graphite), phosphorus
and sulphur.
Preparation and properties of the following compounds: Oxides, peroxides, hydroxides, carbonates, bicar-
bonates, chlorides and sulphates of sodium, potassium, magnesium and calcium; Boron: diborane, boric
acid and borax; Aluminium: alumina, aluminium chloride and alums; Carbon: oxides and oxyacid (carbonic
acid); Silicon: silicones, silicates and silicon carbide; Nitrogen: oxides, oxyacids and ammonia; Phosphorus:
oxides, oxyacids (phosphorus acid, phosphoric acid) and phosphine; Oxygen: ozone and hydrogen peroxide;
Sulphur: hydrogen sulphide, oxides, sulphurous acid, sulphuric acid and sodium thiosulphate; Halogens:
hydrohalic acids, oxides and oxyacids of chlorine, bleaching powder; Xenon fluorides.
Transition elements (3d series): Definition, general characteristics, oxidation states and their stabilities,
colour (excluding the details of electronic transitions) and calculation of spin-only magnetic moment;
Coordination compounds: nomenclature of mononuclear coordination compounds, cis-trans and ionisation
isomerisms, hybridization and geometries of mononuclear coordination compounds (linear, tetrahedral,
square planar and octahedral).
Preparation and properties of the following compounds: Oxides and chlorides of tin and lead; Oxides,
chlorides and sulphates of Fe2+, Cu2+ and Zn2+; Potassium permanganate, potassium dichromate,
silver oxide, silver nitrate, silver thiosulphate.
Ores and minerals: Commonly occurring ores and minerals of iron, copper, tin, lead, magnesium, alu-
minium, zinc and silver.

Page # 26
Extractive metallurgy: Chemical principles and reactions only (industrial details excluded); Carbon reduc-
tion method (iron and tin); Self reduction method (copper and lead); Electrolytic reduction method (magne-
sium and aluminium); Cyanide process (silver and gold).
Principles of qualitative analysis: Groups I to V (only Ag+, Hg2+, Cu2+, Pb2+, Bi3+, Fe3+, Cr3+, Al3+, Ca2+, Ba2+,
Zn2+, Mn2+ and Mg2+); Nitrate, halides (excluding fluoride), sulphate and sulphide.
Organic Chemistry
Concepts: Hybridisation of carbon; Sigma and pi-bonds; Shapes of simple organic molecules; Structural
and geometrical isomerism; Optical isomerism of compounds containing up to two asymmetric centres,
(R,S and E,Z nomenclature excluded); IUPAC nomenclature of simple organic compounds (only
hydrocarbons, mono-functional and bi-functional compounds); Conformations of ethane and butane
(Newman projections); Resonance and hyperconjugation; Keto-enol tautomerism; Determination of
empirical and molecular formulae of simple compounds (only combustion method); Hydrogen bonds:
definition and their effects on physical properties of alcohols and carboxylic acids; Inductive and resonance
effects on acidity and basicity of organic acids and bases; Polarity and inductive effects in alkyl halides;
Reactive intermediates produced during homolytic and heterolytic bond cleavage; Formation, structure
and stability of carbocations, carbanions and free radicals.
Preparation, properties and reactions of alkanes: Homologous series, physical properties of alkanes
(melting points, boiling points and density); Combustion and halogenation of alkanes; Preparation of
alkanes by Wurtz reaction and decarboxylation reactions.
Preparation, properties and reactions of alkenes and alkynes: Physical properties of alkenes and alkynes
(boiling points, density and dipole moments); Acidity of alkynes; Acid catalysed hydration of alkenes and
alkynes (excluding the stereochemistry of addition and elimination); Reactions of alkenes with KMnO4 and
ozone; Reduction of alkenes and alkynes; Preparation of alkenes and alkynes by elimination reactions;
Electrophilic addition reactions of alkenes with X2, HX, HOX and H2O (X=halogen); Addition reactions of
alkynes; Metal acetylides.
Reactions of benzene: Structure and aromaticity; Electrophilic substitution reactions: halogenation,
nitration, sulphonation, Friedel-Crafts alkylation and acylation; Effect of o-, m- and p-directing groups in
monosubstituted benzenes.
Phenols: Acidity, electrophilic substitution reactions (halogenation, nitration and sulphonation);
Reimer-Tieman reaction, Kolbe reaction.
Characteristic reactions of the following (including those mentioned above): Alkyl halides: rearrangement
reactions of alkyl carbocation, Grignard reactions, nucleophilic substitution reactions; Alcohols:
esterification, dehydration and oxidation, reaction with sodium, phosphorus halides, ZnCl2/concentrated
HCl, conversion of alcohols into aldehydes and ketones; Ethers:Preparation by Williamson's Synthesis;
Aldehydes and Ketones: oxidation, reduction, oxime and hydrazone formation; aldol condensation, Perkin
reaction; Cannizzaro reaction; haloform reaction and nucleophilic addition reactions (Grignard addition);
Carboxylic acids: formation of esters, acid chlorides and amides, ester hydrolysis; Amines: basicity of
substituted anilines and aliphatic amines, preparation from nitro compounds, reaction with nitrous acid,
azo coupling reaction of diazonium salts of aromatic amines, Sandmeyer and related reactions of diazo-
nium salts; carbylamine reaction; Haloarenes: nucleophilic aromatic substitution in haloarenes and substi-
tuted haloarenes (excluding Benzyne mechanism and Cine substitution).
Carbohydrates: Classification; mono- and di-saccharides (glucose and sucrose); Oxidation, reduction,
glycoside formation and hydrolysis of sucrose.
Amino acids and peptides: General structure (only primary structure for peptides) and physical properties.
Properties and uses of some important polymers: Natural rubber, cellulose, nylon, teflon and PVC.
Practical organic chemistry: Detection of elements (N, S, halogens); Detection and identification of the
following functional groups: hydroxyl (alcoholic and phenolic), carbonyl (aldehyde and ketone), carboxyl,
Page # 27
amino and nitro; Chemical methods of separation of mono-functional organic compounds from binary
Freehand drawing: This would comprise of simple drawing depicting the total object in its right form and
proportion, surface texture, relative location and details of its component parts in appropriate scale.
Common domestic or day-to-day life usable objects like furniture, equipment, etc., from memory.
Geometrical drawing: Exercises in geometrical drawing containing lines, angles, triangles, quadrilaterals,
polygons, circles etc. Study of plan (top view), elevation (front or side views) of simple solid objects like
prisms, cones, cylinders, cubes, splayed surface holders etc.
Three-dimensional perception: Understanding and appreciation of three-dimensional forms with building
elements, colour, volume and orientation. Visualization through structuring objects in memory.
Imagination and aesthetic sensitivity: Composition exercise with given elements. Context mapping.
Creativity check through innovative uncommon test with familiar objects. Sense of colour grouping or
Architectural awareness: General interest and awareness of famous architectural creations - both national
and international, places and personalities (architects, designers etc.) in the related domain.

Page # 28
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D;k gS \* Hkxoku cq) us mÙkj fn;k & *yksgk*A
,d vU; f'k"; rqjUr iwN cSBk & *yksgs ls dBksj D;k gS\ cq) us dgk & vfXuA vfXu yksgs dks fi?kyk nsrh gSA*
,d vkSj f'k"; us iwNk & *vfXu ls cMh 'kfDr D;k gS\* cq) 'kkUr Hkko ls cksys & *tks vfXu dks BaMk dj ldrk
gS ] og gS ty A fdUrq ty ls Hkh çcy gS ok;qA ok;q ty dks lq[kk ldrh gSA es?kksa dks Hkh mMk dj nwj ys tk ldrh
vc rqe vafre vkSj vijkts; 'kfDr ds ckjs esa tkuuk pkgrs gS ] rks og gS euq"; dh ladYi&'kfDrA
ladYi&'kfDr ds lgkjs euq"; vlaHko dks Hkh laHko dj ldrk gSA ladYi 'kfDr dks dksbZ ijkLr ugha dj ldrk

'kk'or Loj
d:.kk og Hkk"kk gS ftls cgjs lqu ldrs gS vkSj xwaxs le> ldrs gSA
us i ks f y;u

,d gtkj o"kZ ds ;'k dh rqyuk esa ,d fnu dk lnkpj.k egku gSA

phuh dgkor

;|fi pfj= dk fuekZ.k egku {k.kksa esa gksrk gS] yssfdu mldh uhao detksj {k.kksa
esa gh iM tkrh gSA
fQfyIl cq D l
ekSu ds o`{k ij 'kkafr dk Qy yxrk gSA
vjch dgkor ls fudys ,d dVq 'kCn dks ,d jFk vkSj pkj ?kksMs Hkh ugha ykSVk ldrs gSA
phuh dgkor
lgkuwHkwfr ;kfu esjs lhus esa vkidk fnyA
tsEl ys;j

tgka vkdka{kk dk var gksrk gS ] Bhd ogka ls 'kkafr dh 'kq:vkr gksrh gSA

lq[k vkSj vkuan ,sls b= gS mls ftruk nwljksa ij fNMdksxs mruh

lqx/a k vkids Hkhrj lek,xhA
,elZ u

Page # 29

CALEND AR 2005-06

(1) Batc
‘A’, AAS ‘F’ & VIJET
Classes will be off from 30 Oct. 05 (Sunday) to 9 Nov. 05 (Wednesday).

Attendance in the class on 29 Oct. and 10 Nov. is necessary failing, which the student will
move to the lowest batch.

(2) Batc
Batchh VIPUL ‘B’ and VIJ
VIJAAY ‘R’ and students of er stwhile
Classes will be off from 30 Oct. 05 (Sunday) to 6 Nov. 05 (Sunday).

Attendance in the class on 29 Oct. and 7 Nov. shall be absolutely necessary failing which the
student will move down to the lowest batch correspondingly.





Page # 30
Festival of the month


One of the big festivals celebrated in most parts of India is Dussehra. The festival is
celebrated with zest and festivities as it also marks the beginning of the winter season
after the long, unbearable, hot summer. Dussehra marks the victory of Ram over the
demon king Ravana, and the rescue of his wife Sita. Dussehra means the Tenth Day,
being the 10th day of the bright half of Ashvin. This day is also known as Vijayadashmi,
or the Victory Tenth, because of the victory of Ram overRavana.

As Dussehra is preceded by the Navratri or the nine days of the worship of

Goddess Durga, some rituals related to the Goddess are also carried out that day. The
rituals of Durga Puja involve the usual puja of goddess Durga along with Lord Ram. On
this day in Satyug, Ram (the eighth incarnation of Lord Vishnu), killed the great demon
and king of Lanka, Ravan, who had abducted Ram’s wife Sita. Ram, along, with his
brother Lakshman, follower Hanuman, and an army of monkeys fought a great battle for
ten days to rescue his wife Sita.

Activities : Dussehra is one of the significant Hindu festivals, celebrated with

much joy and happiness in the entire country. The occasion marks the triumph of Lord
Ram over Ravana, the victory of good over evil. Brilliantly decorated tableaux and
processions depicting various episodes from Ram’s life are taken out. On the tenth day,
or the Vijayadasami, colossal effigies of Ravana, his brother Kumbhkarna and son Meghnad
are placed in vast open spaces. Actors dressed as Ram, his consort Sita, and brother
Lakshman arrive and shoot arrows of fire at these effigies, which are stuffed with
firecrackers. The result is a deafening blast, and an explosion of sound and light
enhanced by the shouts of merriment and triumph of the spectators.

Also part of the celebration is the Ram Lila or the dramatic depiction of episodes
from the lives of Ram, Sita, and Lakshman. At Kota and in most places in north india
gigantic effigies of the ten-headed Ravana and his brothers are set aflame amidst
bursting of crackers. Fairs are usually held on this occasion with lots to eat, buy and
enjoy.Dussehera fair at Kota has acquired a national reputation today for it’s grandeur
and giganticity. Prakyat Singh

Page # 31
Page # 32

Be the best !
If you can't be the pine on the top of the hill
Be shrub in the valley,
but be the best little shrub by the side of the hill,

Be a bush if you can't be a tree

We can't all be captains, we've got to be crew,

There's something for all of us here.

There's big work to do and there's lesser to do.

And the task we must do is the near

If you can't be a highway then just be a trail,

If you can't be a sun, be a star,

It isn't in size that you win or you fail -
Be the best of whatever you are.

Bhuwnesh Sharma (Administration)

Page # 33
Mind Boosting


Concentration is fixing the mind on an external object or an internal point. Once a Sanskrit scholar approached
Kabir and asked him "O Kabir, what are you doint now ?" "Kabir replied - Oh Pandit ! I am detaching the mind
from wordly object and attaching it to the lotus feet of the lord", This is concentration. Right conduct, perfect
posture, pranayam and abstraction from sensual objects will help you in achieve rapid success in concentration.
it is the sixth step in the yogic ladder. There can be no concentration without something upon which the mind
may rest. A definite purpose, interest, attention will bring success in concentration. The senses draw you out
and pertur your peace of mind. If your mind is restless, you can not make any progress. When the rays of mind
are collected by practice, the mind becomes concentrated and you get 'Nanda' from within to silence the
bubbling thoughts and calm the emotions you should have patience, adamentive will and untiring persistance.
You must be very regular in your practices otherwise laziness and adverse forces will take you away from the
A well trained mind can be fixed at will upon any object either inside or outside to the exclusion of all
other thoughts.
Everybody possess some ability to concentrate on some line. but for spiritual progress concentration
should be develope to a very high degree. A man with an appreciable degree of concentration has more
learning capacity and turns out more work in short time. In concentration their should be no stress on mind. You
should not fight or wrestle with the mind.
A man whose mind is filled with passion and all sorts of fantastic desires can hardly concentrate on
any object even for a second. Celibaey, Pranayam, reduction of wants and activities, renunciation of sensual
objects, solitude, silence, discipline of the senses, any hilation of lust, greed, anger, non-mixing with undesirable
persons, all increase the power of concentration.
Concentration is the only way to get rid of wordly ,miseries and turbulations. The practioner will have
very good health and a cheerful mental vision. He can do any work with greater efficiency. Concentration
purifies and calms the surging emotions, strengthes the current of thought and clarifies the ideas Concentraion
without purity is of no use. Jap on any mantra and pranayam will steady the mind, remove vikshape and
increase the power of concentration which can be done only if you are free from all the distractions. Concentrate
on anything that appeals to you or anything which the mind likes the best. The mind should be trained to
concentrate on gross objects in the begining like and later you can successfully concentrate on subtle objects.
Concentration on a black dot on the wall, a candleflame a bright star, the moon or the picture of awm.
*,dkxzrk Kku dks lexz :i esa
ikus dh igyh vko';drk gS A ^

S.C.Gupta (Manager Adminstration)

Page # 34
Did You Kno
You w?

1. The statue of liberty in Newyork harbour was a gift from France to America.

2. When you freeze 9 litres of water, you get 10 litres of ice .

3. A human heart beats 40 million times a year and during this period it pumps 3 million
litres of blood.

4. Resonance was started in 2001 and by 2005, a total of 998 students have been
selected to various IITs, the hightest ever number in shortest span of time.

Page # 35
The laughter of the real life

“A son and his father were walking on the mountains. Suddenly, his son falls, hurts himself and screams:

“AAAhhhhhhhhhhh!!!” To his surprise, he hears the voice repeating, somewhere in the mountain:

“AAAhhhhhhhhhhh!!!” Curious, he yells: “Who are you?” He receives the answer: “Who are you?” And then he
screams to the mountain: “I admire you!” The voice answers: “I admire you!” Angered at the response, he

screams: “Coward!” He receives the answer: “Coward!” He looks to his father and asks: “What’s going on?”

The father smiles and says: “My son, pay attention.” Again the man screams: “You are a champion!” The voice
answers: “You are a champion!” The boy is surprised, but does not understand. Then the father explains:

“People call this ECHO, but really this is LIFE. It gives you back everything you say or do. Our life is simply a

reflection of our actions. If you want more love in the world, create more love in your heart. If you want more
competence in your team, improve your competence. This relationship applies to everything, in all aspects of

life; Life will give you back everything you have given to it.”


Ashok Saini (EDP Department)

On the keyboard of life, always keep

finger on the Escape key.

Page # 36
Reso new leap

All India Test Series for IIT–JEE 2006
Any preparation requires setting milestones, benchmarks and constantly monitoring and evaluating the
progress towards our goal. More so for IIT–JEE, the toughest entrance examination in the world at
undergraduate level. If you are preparing for IIT–JEE and you want to get a rank which is in accordance with
your potential then you have to benchmark yourself with the best students who will be competing against
you. This makes it essential that you a test series, which fulfills the purpose of comparing you against the best
in the country.
R–AITS, the first truly Pan India TEST SERIES based on New Pattern for IIT–JEE with 75 proposed
test centres will give you the true benchmark to compare yourself with the best students preparing for IIT–JEE
2006. With several TEST SERIES available in the country, no one can claim to have the access to the top
rankers, as can we at Resonance, Kota. This is well evident, as can be substantiated by the quality and
quantity of the ranks and results from KOTA in general and Resonance in particular.
According to the new IIT–JEE 2006 pattern will be papers of 02 hours each in Physics, Chemistry,
Mathematics. The IIT–JEE 2006 will be single objective type examination designed to test aptitude,
comprehensive and analytical ability of the students. The question paper can include a Short Write-up on a
topic of the subject followed by Objective Questions that are based on the write-up.
The TEST SERIES will consist 18 tests in total out of which 15 will be for IIT–JEE according to the new
pattern and remaining 03 will be for AIEEE ( All India Engineering Entrance Examination). These 03 Tests for
AIEEE will be like bonus' for the students for the most sought after alternative (besides IIT–JEE) entrance
examination for engineering education in National Institute of Technology (NITs).

"To accomplish great things, we must

not only act, but also dream ;
not only plan, but also believe."

– Anatole France

Page # 37
Atomic models and Spectra
1. What is the frequency of revolution of electron in third orbit of singly ionised helium atom if the
frequency of revolution of electron in the first orbit of hydrogen atom is 6.57 × 1015 Hz.
2. If an electron jumps from 11th orbit to 5th orbit in hydrogen atom, in how many distinct ways it can
proeduce spectral lines ?
3. If in place of electrons revolving around nucleus of atom, we take protons, what will be the value of
Rydherg constant R ?
4. The wavelength of some of the spectral lines obtained in hydrogen spectrum are
40533Å,1216Å,22800Å,3648Å. Which series of hydrogen spectrum these belong to ?
5. An electron of energy 6eV is absorbed by hydrogen ion and starts revolving in-shell. How much is the
energy released ?
6. Can an electron in ground state of hydrogen atom absorb 6eV of energy ?
7. Can an electron in 3rd excited state of hydrogen atom absorb 10eV of energy ?
8. Can an electron in the first excited state of doubly ionised lithium absorb 10 eV photon ?
9. A hydrogen atom is in state of binding energy 0.54 eV. It makes transition to a state of excitation
energy 12.09 eV. What is the final state of hydrogen atom ? Find the energy of photon emitted.
10. What is the excitation potential required if electron produces 10 special lines in transition from
excited state to the ground state in hydrogen atom ?
Answers : 7(7 −
⎛ 14) 1 ⎞
6⎜ 2 − 2 ⎟
8 ∈2⎝ 1ch3 5 ⎠
1. f'He = 9.73' 1014 Hz 2. lines

3. Rydberg constant,R = where 'm' is the mass of electron. If protons are taken in Rydberg constant

becomes 1836 R. Mass of proton is approximately 1836 times the mass of electron.
4. Lyman series is in ultraviolet region therefore, 1216 Å belongs to Lyman series. 3648 Å is the visible region and it
belongs to Balmer series. 22800 Å is the first member of Pfund series and 40533 Å is the first member of Brackett
5. The energy of electron in L-shell is -3.4 eV. It means energy released = 6+3.4 = 9.4 eV.
6. The energy levels of hydrogen atom are –13.6 eV, –3.4 eV, –1.51 eV, – 0.85 eV etc. After absorbing 6eV the electron
cannot go to any of the stationary orbits. Therefore, electron cannot absorb the given energy 6eV.
7. Energy of electron in the first excited state is –3.4 eV. By absorbing 10eV of energy, the electron will go out of the
atom where the energy is not quantized.
8. Energy levels in doubly ionised lithium are –122.4 eV, –30.6 eV, –13.6 eV,–7.65 eV, –4.9 eV, –3.4 eV and so on. As
the electron is at –30.6 eV level therefore by absorbing 10 eV photon its energy becomes –20.6 eV which is not the
stationary orbit of electron. Therefore, absorption of 10 eV photon is not possible.

⎛1 1 ⎞
9. E = 13.6⎜ − 2 ⎟⎟ eV = 12. We get n2 = 3. As given electron initially is in n1 = 5. The electron jumps to 3rd
⎜ 12
⎝ n 2 ⎠

n(n − 1)
10. If electron jumps from nth level to the ground level then number of line emitted = = 10 or n = 5. The

excitation energy required = = 12.6 eV. Excitation potential required = 12.86 eV.

Page # 38

1. In the figure shown if friction co-efficient of block 1 and 2 with

inclined plane is μ1 = 0.5 and μ2 = 0.4 respectively, then find out
the wrong statement.

(A) both block will move together

(B) both block will move separately
(C) there is a non-zero contact force between two blocks
(D) none of these (Ans. B)

2. The plates S and T of an uncharged parallel plate

capacitor are connected across a battery. The battery
is then disconnected and the charged plates are now
connected in a system as shown in the figure. The
system shown is in equilibrium. All the strings and spring
are insulating and massless. The magnitude of charge
on one of the capacitor plates is :
[Area of plates = A]

4 m g A ∈0 2 m g A ∈0
(A) 2 m g A ∈0 (B) (C) m g A ∈0 (D)
k k
(Ans. A)

3. Switch S was closed for a long time. At t = 0, it is opened, then :

1 L ε2
(A) total heat produced in resistor R after opening the switch is
2 R2

1 Lε
2 ⎛ R1 ⎞
(B) total heat produced in resistor R1 after opening the switch is ⎜⎜ ⎟⎟
2 R2 ⎝ R1 + R 2 ⎠

1 L ε 2 ⎛⎜ R 2 ⎞
(C) heat produced in resistor R1 after opening the switch is ⎜
2 R 2 ⎝ R1 + R 2 ⎠
(D) no heat will be produced in R1. (Ans. C)

Page # 39
Talent Hunt

1. If three non-zero numbers x,y,z are such that |y| < 1, xz < 1 and tan–1x, tan–1y, tan–1z are in
A.P. and x, y, z are in G.P., then :
(A) x,y,z are in A.P. (B) x = y = z
(C) x,y,z are in H.P. (D) None of these Ans. ABC

∫− 2 log ( )
2. Value of x 2 + 4 + x dx is

(A) 2 ln 2 (B) 4 ln 2 (C) ln 2 (D) None of these

Ans. B

3. Value of ∫( )
tan x − cot x dx is :

1 tan x + cot x − 2 1 tan x + cot x + 2

(A*) ln +C (B) ln +C
2 tan x + cot x + 2 2 tan x + cot x − 2

⎛ tan x + cot x ⎞ ⎛ ⎞
−1⎜ tan x + cot x ⎟
2 tan −1⎜ ⎟+C
(D) − 2 tan ⎜ +C
(C) ⎜ ⎟ ⎟ Ans. C
⎝ 2 ⎠ ⎝ 2 ⎠
4. The straight lines x + y = 7, 3x + y = 3 and x + 3y – 5 = 0 form a triangle which is
(A) isosceles (B) equilateral (C) acute angled (D)obtuse angled
Ans. A,D
5. Equations 3x2 – 8xy – 3y2 = 0 and x – 2y = 3 represent sides of a triangle which is
(A) Equilateral (B) Right angled and isosceles
(C) Isosceles but not right angled (D) Right angled but not isosceles
Ans. D
6. Eccentricity of the ellipse 25x2 + 9y2 + 50x + 36y – 361 = 0 is
(A) 4/5 (B) 3/5 (C) 3/4 (D) None of these
Ans. A

A test with your age

R.K. Goyal (Faculty : Mathematics)



Page # 40
Compact course for IIT-JEE 2006

Course Name : Vivek Course Code : CC

Date of commencement 05th December, 2005

Encl. of course : 11th March, 2005

Course Duration : 14 weeks

Details of compact course and application form will be available

from 1st November, 2005 on our website,

Page # 41
Cricket Tivia

1. Cricket’s first ever international match was played between USA

and Canada in the year 1844 in Manhattan, New York. Canada
won the match by 23 runs.

2. Number of test matches played to date is 1767.

3. Number of one day international (ODIs) played to date is 2284.

4. The record of maximum No. of test matches having been played

on a ground is 110 and it is at lord’s London.

5. The test match, played between South Africa and England at Kings
mead, Durban in 1938–39 is considered. as the longest test match
ever played. It lasted 10 days (from 3rd Match to 14th March 1939)
including 5th and 12th March as rest days. The match was finally
drawn by agreement.


Page # 42
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gS dke;kc balku ogh] ftlus ck¡Vh gks eqLdkusaAA

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ij lcls cMk fny oks ] ftlus lhus ls yxk, csxkusAA

thou Hkj nkSMrs jgrs gSa ] [kqf’k;ksa ds [ktkus dh /kqu esaA

vlyh nkSyr [kqn thou gh ] lc yksx gS blls vutkusAA

vueksy ugha vc pht dksbZ ] bl Hkze esa vk, yksx lHkhA

iSlk gj 'kg dh dher gS ] gj eksM is blds nhokus AA

fcxMs blds gkykr cMs ] csuwj gqvk ;kSou bldkA

D;k gksxk esjh bl nqfu;k dk ] ;s ckr rks vc jc gh tkusAA

D;k t:jh gS oks elhgk gks ] ftlds ge lqurs vQlkusA

gS dke;kc balku ogha ] ftlus ck¡Vh gks eqLdkusaAA

eukst 'kekZ

Page # 43