Showing posts with label INDIAN ECONOMY. Show all posts
Showing posts with label INDIAN ECONOMY. Show all posts

Tuesday, April 16, 2013

Animal Husbandry Division


1) Central Cattle Breeding Farm, Dhamrod, District Surat, Gujarat.

2) Central Cattle Breeding Farm, Andesh Nagar, District Lakhimpur, (UP).

3) Central Cattle Breeding Farm, Similiguda, Sunabada (Koraput) Orissa.

4) Central Cattle Breeding Farm, Suratgarh (Rajasthan).

5) Central Cattle Breeding Farm, Chiplima, Basantpur, District Sambalpur, (Orissa).

6) Central Cattle Breeding Farm, Avadi, Alamadhi (Chennai).

7) Central Cattle Breeding Farm, Hessarghatta, Bangaluru North.

8) Central Frozen Semen Production and Training Institute, Hessarghatta, Bangaluru North.

9) Central Herd Registration Unit, Rohtak (Haryana).

10) Central Herd Registration Unit, Ajmer.

11) Central Herd Registration Unit, Ahmedabad.

12) Central Herd Registration Unit, Santhapat, Ongole, District Prakasam (A.P.)

13) Regional Station for Forage Production & Demonstration, Kalyani, District Nadia, (West Bengal).

14) Regional Station for Forage Production & Demonstration, Srinagar (J&K).

15) Regional Station for Forage Production & Demonstration, Suratgarh (Rajasthan).

16) Regional Station for Forage Production & Demonstration, Textile Mill Hissar (Haryana).

17) Regional Station for Forage Production & Demonstration, Gandhinagar, (Gujarat).

18) Regional Station for Forage Production & Demonstration, Avadi, Alamadhi, (Chennai).

19) Regional Station for Forage Production & Demonstration, Mamidipally, Via Keshavagiri, Hyderabad.

20) Central Fodder Seed Production Farm, Hessarghatta, Bangaluru North.

21) National Institute of Animal Health, Baghpat (Uttar Pradesh).

22) Animal Quarantine & Certification Service Station, Kapashera Village, New Delhi.

23) Animal Quarantine & Certification Service Station, Pallikarni Village, Chennai.

24) Animal Quarantine & Certification Service Station, Gopalpur, District 24 Parganas (West Bengal).

25) Animal Quarantine & Certification Service Station, Bombay.

26) Animal Quarantine & Certification Service Station, Hyderabad.

27) Animal Quarantine & Certification Service Station, Bangalore.

28) Central Sheep Breeding Farm, Hissar (Haryana).

29) Central Poultry Development Organisation, Southern Region, Hessarghatta, Bangaluru North.

30) Central Poultry Development Organisation, Eastern Region, Bhubaneshwar (Orissa).

31) Central Poultry Development Organisation, Western Region, Aarey Milk Colony, Mumbai.

32) Central Poultry Development Organisation, Northern Region, Industrial Area, Chandigarh.

33) Central Poultry Performance Testing Centre, Gurgaon (Haryana).

34) Central Institute of Coastal Engineering For Fishery, Bangalore

35) Central Institute of Fisheries Nautical and Engineering Training, Cochin.

36) National Institute of Fisheries Post Harvest, Technology & Training, Cochin.

37) Fishery Survey of India, Mumbai.

Wednesday, March 27, 2013

Various Revolutions in Indian Economy


1. Yellow Revolution- Oil Seeds

2. White Revolution- Milk

3. Blue Revolution -Fish

4. Pink Revolution -Shrimp

5. Brown Revolution -Masaaley

6. Grey Revolution -Wool

7. Golden Revolution -Horticulture

8. Silver Revolution - Egg

Sunday, January 27, 2013

BANKING RELATED STATEMENTS


 “T” represents “True” and “F” represents “False”

1. The damage payable in the case of wrongful dishonour of a cheque depends upon the amount of the cheque. (F)

2. Maintenance of secrecy of a customer’s account is an absolute obligation. (F)

3. When the funds are deposited for a specific purpose, the banker becomes a trustee. (T)

4. The Law of Limitation runs from the date of the deposit. (F)

5. A banker can exercise his particular lien on the safe custody articles. (T)

6. A negative lien does not give any right of possession to the creditor. (T)

7. The banker has a statutory obligation to honour customers bills. (F)

8. To constitute a person as a customer, there must be a single transaction of any nature. (F)

9. A current account can be opened in the name of a minor. (T)

10. Probate is nothing but an official copy of a will. (T)

11. A guarantee given by an adult in respect of a minor’s debt is valid. (F)

12. An account can be opened in the name of a partner on behalf of a firm. (F)

13. The duty of a banker is over as soon as particulars regarding creation of charges are sent to the Registrar within 30 days of their creation. (T)

14. Contracts by lunatics in India are always void. (F)

15. The most undesirable customer is an undischarged bankrupt. (T)

16. Account payee crossing restricts the transferability of a cheque. (F)

17. Any holder of a cheque can cross it. (T)

18. A general crossing cannot be converted into a special crossing. (F)

19. Two parallel transverse lines are not essential for a special crossing. (T)

20. Double crossing, except for the purpose of collection is not valid. (T)

21. The safest form of crossing is general crossing. (F)

22. A cheque which is not crossed is called a bearer cheque. (F)

23. The cancellation of crossing is called opening of crossing. (T)

24. Account payee crossing is a direction of collecting banker. (T)

25. Endorsement is a must for a bearer cheque. (F)

26. A bearer cheque will always be treated as a bearer cheque. (T)

27. In sans frais endorsement, the endorser waives some of his rights. (F)

28. The endorser can be made liable only if he is served with a notice of dishonour. (T)

29. Assignment includes the assumption of liability. (F)

30. Partial endorsement is not valid. (T)

31. There is a statutory obligation on the part of a banker to give reasons while dishonouring a cheque. (F)

32. A Garnishee order can not attach a foreign balance. (T)

33. Any holder can count term and the payment of cheque before it is presented for payment. (F)

34. Payment made outside the banking hours does not amount to payment in due course. (T)

35. Statutory protection as given under Section 85 is not available to a bearer cheque. (F)

36. When the amount stated in words and figures differ, the banker can honour the smaller amount. (F)

37. When a Garnishee order is issued by the court attaching the account of the customer, the banker is called Garnishor. (F)

38. The statutory protection is available to a collecting banker only when he acts a holder for value. (F)

39. It is the duty of a collecting banker to note and protect a foreign bill, in case, it is dishonoured. (T)

40. The banker’s rights as a holder for value is similar to that of a holder in due course. (T)

41. The wrongful interference with the goods of another is called “mutilation.” (F)

42. If a banker takes a cheque as an independent holder by way of negotiation he cannot get statutory protection. (T)

43. Mortgage of Movables is called pledge. (F)

44. Advances against guarantees are secured loans. (F)

45. The extended of pledge is a case of hypothecations. (T)

46. Business people generally prefer a legal mortgage to an equitable mortgage. (F)

47. No right of sale is available in the case of conditional mortgage. (T)

48. An equitable mortgage can be created in respect of real estate. (T)

49. The most risky charge from a banker’s point of view is pledge. (F)

50. Bill of lading is a quasi-negotiable instrument. (T)

51. Banker’s receipt is issued in respect of goods deposited with the bank. (F)

52. Goods can be released before the repayment of the loan against trust receipts. (T)

53. Loans can be granted on the face value of a life policy. (F)

54. Garnishee order is issued by the court on the request of the debtor. (F)

55. ATM permits a depositor to withdraw and deposit money any time he likes. (T)

56. While appropriating payments, the money received is to be first applied towards payment of principal and then towards interest. (F)

57. In India the rules regarding appropriation of payments have been given in the Negotiable Instruments Act. (F)

58. In case of a multi-deposit scheme, a deposit may withdraw the money required without breaking his entire deposit. (T)

59. A banker has a right to retain the securities for any number of years till the loan is repaid. (T)

60. A banker’s lien is not barred by the Law of Dimitation. (T)

61. A banker is given a special privilege of charging compound interest. (T)

62. Industrial banks help industries by supplying them short-term credit. (F)

63. Land Development Banks grant short-term loans to farmers. (F)

64. Bank creates money. (T)

65. The volume of bank credit depends on the cash reserve ratio the banks have to keep. (T)

66. Unit banking system is most suitable to India. (F)

67. Branch banking system originated in U.S.A. (F)

68. One of the main objectives of nationalisation of banks was to extend credit facilities to the borrowers in the so far neglected sectors of the economy. (T)

69. Narasimham committee strongly recommended the introduction of computerisation in banks. (T)

70. Money market is the market for long-term funds. (F)

71. Capital market deals in capital goods. (F)

72. Investor protection is assigned to stock exchange. (F)

73. Capital Issues Control Act, 1947 has been abolished. (T)

74. SEBI is to protect the interest of investors. (T)

75. SEBI has no role in the working of stock exchanges. (F)

76. SEBI is authorised to control capital market. (T)

77. Capital market helps in improving investment environment. (T)

78. Stock market is the constituent of capital market. (T)

79. Capital market is concerned with the working of financial institutions. (T)

80. Preferential allotment permitted along with right issues. (F)

81. A banking company cannot advance against own shares. (T)

Saturday, January 26, 2013

ECONOMICAL TERMS SET 2

balance of payments;  a record of a country’s trade in goods, services, and financial assets with the rest of the world

balance of trade ; the balance on the merchandise account in the U.S. balance of payments; the balance on the merchandise account in a nation’s balance of payments

ban ; making the buying or selling of an item illegal

base year ; the year against which other years are measured

budget deficit ; the shortage that results when government spending is greater than revenue

budget surplus ; the excess that results when government spending is less than revenue

business cycle ; the recurrent pattern of rising real GDP followed by falling real GDP; pattern of rising real GDP followed by falling real GDP

capital products ; such as machinery and equipment that are used in production; the equipment, machines, and buildings used to produce goods and services

capital consumption allowance;  the estimated value of depreciation plus the value of accidental damage to capital stock

cartel ; an organization of independent firms whose purpose is to control and limit production and maintain or increase prices and profits; an organization of independent producers that dictates the quantities produced by each member of the organization

circular flow diagram ; a model showing the flow of output and income from one sector to another (9)

coincident indicator ; a variable that changes at the same time that real output changes

collusion ; the practice by rivals to limit competition by agreeing not to lower prices or to work together to limit entry by others

commercial policy ; government policy that influences international trade flows

commodity goods;  perceived to be identical no matter who supplies them

comparative advantage ; the ability to produce a good or service at a lower opportunity cost than someone else

compensating wage differential ; wage differences that make up for the higher risk or poorer working conditions of one job over another; wage differences due to different risks or job characteristics

complementary goods ; goods that are used together [as the price of one rises, the demand for the other falls]; items that are used together [as the price of one rises, demand for the other falls]

consumer price index (CPI);  a measure of the average price of goods and services purchased by the typical household

consumer surplus ; the difference between what the consumer is willing to pay for a unit of a good and the price that the consumer actually has to pay; the difference between what consumers would be willing to pay and what they have to pay to purchase some item

consumption ; household spending

cost of living adjustment (COLA);  an increase in wages that is designed to match increases in prices of items purchased by the typical household

cost-plus markup pricing;  a pricing policy whereby a firm computes its average cost of producing a product and then sets the price at some percentage above this cost; a price set by adding an amount to the per-unit cost of producing and supplying a good or service

cost-push inflation;  inflation caused by rising costs of production

creative destruction ; the process of competition whereby old, inefficient, or obsolete goods, services, and resources are driven out of business as new or efficient technologies and goods and services arise

credit ; available savings that are lent to borrowers to spend

crowding out ; a drop in consumption or investment spending caused by government spending

currency substitution ; the use of foreign money as a substitute for domestic money when the domestic money has a high rate of inflation; the use of foreign currency as a substitute for domestic money when the domestic economy has a high rate of inflation

current account ; the sum of the merchandise, services, investment income, and unilateral transfers accounts in the balance of payments.

ECONOMICAL TERMS SET 1


absolute advantage ; an advantage derived from one country having a lower absolute input cost of producing a particular good than another country

abnormal profit;  total revenue less total costs except for the opportunity cost of capital; revenue less costs except opportunity costs of owner’s capital

adaptive expectation;  an expectation formed on the basis of information collected in the past

adverse selection;  a situation where a lack of information causes low-quality items to dominate a market and highquality items to be driven out of the market

aggregate demand curve;  a curve that shows the different equilibrium levels of expenditures at different price levels

aggregate supply curve;  a curve that shows the amount of production at different price levels

antitrust laws ; rules of behavior prescribed by the government

Asian tigers;  Hong Kong, Korea, Singapore, and Taiwan; countries that globalized in the 1960s and 1970s and experienced fast economic growth

automatic stabilizer ; an element of fiscal policy that changes automatically as income changes

average revenue; per unit revenue, total revenue divided by quantity

average total costs (ATC);  total cost divided by the total output per unit costs, total costs divided by quantity