How to prepare for Judicial Exam Services
Here are the 8 ways to start preparing for judiciary exams in the best possible way.
- Select the States You Wish to Appear For- Each state has a slightly different exam format for the judiciary exam. Therefore, choosing the states for which you want to sit for the PCSJ exam should be your first step in preparation. Once you've done that, you can start preparing for it.
- Go through question paper of previous year- There is a compelling reason why you should review the previous 10-year question papers of the selected state judiciary exam. When you read through the old papers (don't worry about the answers for the time being), you can get an idea of how that particular state frames the questions. This is critical as you begin to form an idea of what to expect and what types of questions to anticipate.
- Read bare acts several times- Almost all law questions asked in state judiciary exams are based on bare acts. Bare Acts are the foundation of the law, and every multiple-choice question, short answer question, and long answer question stems from them. They are useful even when writing detailed responses. If you have a strong command of bare acts, you can include sections, references, and other details from these acts in your subjective response. Go through bare acts as many times as you can for the best PCSJ preparation. There is no limit. Make it a habit to read and revise them every day. Keep a notebook nearby when reading bare acts from the book or PDF.
- Understand where to focus more- Make use of the resources available to you. Talk to your seniors, talk to your friends, talk to your teachers, and make a list of the most important sections and chapters of the bare acts. After that, you should devote your full attention to these.
- Go through landmark judgements- Before taking a law exam, you should be well-versed in the most recent landmark decisions and case law. They are also essential for the current events section. When you write subjective answers and include facts or statements about recent cases and decisions, the copy checker will conclude that the student is up to date and well informed. He might generously mark you!
- Make synopsis of all topics- Don't read lengthy responses for revision. Make a synopsis of all topics while reading so that on the big day, when you want to go over any topic, you can do so in a single glance. Make a list of bullets. 1, 2, 3, 4 or A, B, C, D...
- Speak orally what you have studied – At the end of the day, tell yourself about what you learned today. It does not have to be extremely loud. However, it should be audible to you. You will remember it better if you do this. Murmur is not required. Speak what has been studied. If something needs to be counted on your fingertips, do so. Don't be afraid to say it.
- Do not panic and get disheartened- Remember that a single exam is not the end of the road. There are numerous doors in this world. There are numerous opportunities in the legal field. You may have seen the books and PDFs and thought to yourself, "How am I going to remember all of that?" You are not by yourself. Almost everyone initially feels this way. What matters is how to get started. It makes no difference how fast you go. What is important is the direction.