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General Knowledge - Biology


1. To which group of organisms do Viruses belong?


2. Which of the following plant disease is caused by bacteria?


3. The two diseases that most often kill AIDS victims are
1.Kaposi's sarcoma
2.Lymphangioma
3.Pneumocystis carinii pneumonia
4.Systemic Lupus erythromatosus


4. Which of the following plant diseases is not a bacterial disease?


5. The solenocytes of Platyhelminthes, the nephridium of Annelids, and the kidneys of Vertebrates all have a similar function of excretion by differ in origin. They are said to be



6. The dreaded human disease, Syphilis, is caused by:


7. The biogenetic law was proposed by


8. Vestigeal pelvic girdle and bones of hind limbs are characteristic of


9. Measles is caused by


10. Both sun and Earth are


General Knowledge

1. World Geography -Test-01
2. World Geography -Test-02
3. World Geography -Test-03
4. Geography of India -Test-01
5. Geography of India -Test-02
6. Geography of India -Test-03
7. Geography of India -Test-04
8. Geography of India -Test-05
9. History of India - Test - 01
10. History of India - Test - 02
11. History of India - Test - 03
12. History of India - Test - 04
13. History of India - Test - 05
14. History of India - Test - 06
15. History of India - Test - 07
16. INM-Test-01
17. INM-Test-02
18. INM-Test-03
19. INM-Test-04
20. INM-Test-05
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  • Simple Science

    Boiling

    Other Facts about Heat:
    Heat absorbed in Boiling. If a kettle of water is placed above a flame, the temperature of the water gradually increases, and soon small bubbles form at the bottom of the kettle and begin to rise through the water. At first the bubbles do not get far in their ascent, but disappear before they reach the surface; later, as the water gets hotter and hotter, the bubbles become larger and more numerous, rise higher and higher, and finally reach the surface and pass from the water into the air; steam comes from the vessel, and the water is said to boil. The temperature at which a liquid boils is called the boiling point.

    While the water is heating, the temperature steadily rises, but as soon as the water begins to boil the thermometer reading becomes stationary and does not change, no matter how hard the water boils and in spite of the fact that heat from the flame is constantly passing into the water.

    If the flame is removed from the boiling water for but a second, the boiling ceases; if the flame is replaced, the boiling begins again immediately. Unless heat is constantly supplied, water at the boiling point cannot be transformed into steam.

    The number of calories which must be supplied to 1 gram of water at the boiling point in order to change it into steam at the same temperature is called the heat of vaporization; it is the heat necessary to change 1 gram of water at the boiling point into steam of the same temperature.


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