Detailed information on the GATE test and its prerequisites can be found in the official course outline.

About 850,000 college students sit for the GATE exam each year. Some of the best engineering schools in the country require the GATE, or the Graduate Aptitude Test in Engineering, as part of their admissions requirements.

The easiest method to succeed on this test is to develop an efficient study plan. Students applying to engineering schools should have solid foundations in the following areas:

Format of the Graduate Admissions Test in Engineering
Curriculum for the Graduate Admissions Test in Engineering
So, if you want to know everything you can about this test, read on!

Please explain the format of the GATE examination.

Students can choose to take either one or two papers from among the GATE’s 29 subject areas (including the two added in 2022). A different code and paper design is used for each topic.

Students can choose from a variety of popular majors, including but not limited to:

Instrumentation Technology
Ecology and Evolution (EY)
Engineering in the Fields of Computer Science and Information Technology
abbreviation for “biological technology”
Aeronautical Engineering
G&G = Geology & Geophysics
Geomatics Engineering, or GE for short.
Naval & Marine Engineering (NM)
Statistic Theory
Science of Physics
Engineers in the Petroleum Industry
Engineering in Metallurgy
Furthermore, the GATE curriculum includes the following unspecific topics with the corresponding codes:

Sciences of Engineering (XE), Sciences of Life (XL), and Sciences of Humanity and Society (XH)
The student’s choice of paper is broken down into two parts:

Competence in General (GA)
Topic Chosen by a Candidate
Each question on the exam is worth either 1 or 2 of the total 100 points.

Topics covered on the GATE course outline

Questions on the GATE cover the following topics:

Questions in the NAT (numerical answer type) format carry no penalty points.
Multiple-choice tests with no penalty for incorrect answers.
Choice-Based Questions (MCQs)
Type 1 multiple choice questions provide 1 point for a correct answer and subtract points for an erroneous one.
For questions of this type, a total of 2 points are awarded for a right response and a total of points are deducted for each wrong response.
There are a total of 65 questions on each exam, 10 of which are from the General Aptitude area. Questions on a typical GATE exam paper are constructed to assess reading comprehension, critical thinking, and practical application. This blog post elaborates on the question distributions for the following topics:

Biomedical Sciences (XL)
XH: The Social and Behavioral Sciences
Physical Science Mathematics Geology and Geophysics
Ecology and Evolution (EY)
Ar – Architecture & Planning CY – Chemistry
Following is a breakdown of the question types for the aforementioned topics:

The General Ability Section Is Worth 15 Points.
Subject-Related Questions Worth 85% of the Total

The following pattern of question distribution is used for the remaining GATE subjects:

Calculations in Engineering Worth 13 Points
Skills in General (15 Points)
73 Points for Subject-Related Questions

I would like to know the GATE course outline.
The topics covered on the GATE test outline will change based on the topic(s) a candidate chooses to study. Some of the most popular GATE subject areas and their respective curricula are as follows:

Topics in Civil Engineering (CE)

Architecture and Urban Planning Using Augmented Reality

There are two main parts to the AR paper:

Group A: 60 Points (Compulsory for all candidates)
All of Part B is worth 25 points. In this section, contestants can select one of two subsections:
Section B1: Buildings
Planing, Section B2
As for what’s covered in Section A, that’d be things like

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