SBI PO 2019 Final Result Declared

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Latest Updates:

• SBI PO Final Result Released on 18 October 2019

• Candidates can check the result here, “SBI PO 2019 Final Result”.


For more information, visit the official website

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SBI PO Final Result 2019 Declared on

SBI PO Mains 2019 Result to be Declared by 25th August 2019


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SBI PO 2019 Main Exam Date, Result

SBI PO 2019




Read The Hindu Editorial 


How to achieve 24x7 power for all . It is important for SBI PO pre n mains. All the best guys.


SBI PO pre 2018   Linear seating arrangement with marks

Eight persons i.e. A, B, C, D, E, F, G and H are sitting in a row such that all are facing towards north direction. They all got different marks i.e. 48, 58, 52, 60, 72, 84, 91 and 80 in an examination but not necessarily in the same order. A sit second to the left of B, who got 52 marks. Only three persons sits between C, who got 4 marks more than H and A. C does not sits at the end of the row. The one who got 58 marks sits on the immediate right of A. E sits second to the right of F, who got 48 marks. F sits at the end of the row. D got 2 marks more than E and sits second to the left of G who got highest marks. 

For hindi version n solution    visit u-tube channel     Crown pathshala            All the best friends. Mention ur time taken in solving puzzle in comment section


 important the Hindu editorial for bank exam. Must read it

Serious setback: on SC setting aside RBI's ‘Feb. 12 circular’  



J, K, L, M, N, O and G are seven different boxes of different colours i.e. Brown, Orange, Silver, Pink, Yellow, White and Green but not necessarily in the same order. Box which is of Brown colour is immediately above J. There are only two boxes between M and the box which is of Brown colour and Box M is above the Brown colour box. Box which is of Silver colour is above M but not immediately above M. Only three boxes are between L and the box which is of Silver colour. The box which is of Green colour is immediately above L. The box which is of Pink colour is immediately above the box G. Only one box is there between K and N. Box K is above N. Neither box K nor J is of Yellow colour. J is not of orange colour.



India has released its draft e-commerce policy for stakeholders’ comments two months after tweaking its foreign direct investment (FDI) rules on e-commerce.  Also, the draft policy e-commerce was released about a month after the  World Economic Forum’s Davos gathering, where 76 countries—including  China, the US, and of the European Union—agreed to negotiate  international rules on e-commerce at the World Trade Organization (WTO).  India, too, should join the talks and align its domestic policy with  the contours of an international agreement in line with our vision of becoming a $10 trillion economy.

The demand for a national e-commerce policy was triggered, inter alia, by two factors: big multinationals like Inc. and Walmart Inc. entering the online retail market  with small retailers howling, and second, the call for multilateral  rules on cross-border e-commerce. We are confused, but yet must analyse  the draft e-commerce policy from at least the perspective of these  international negotiations.

It must be noted that China, which has a very strict “data localization" policy—a step that India seems to be imitating—joined  the proponents of international negotiations despite simultaneously  calling for “global data governance" at the 2019 WEF meet, hinting at a  freer flow of cross-border data. For an answer to why China has joined  these proponents, one needs to draw insights from its approach to  e-commerce.

The  possible reasons for China joining the WTO negotiations, despite a  strong undercurrent for the freer flow of data among proponents, are  many. First, China seems to be confident that a set of global rules will  be conducive for its domestic suppliers to gain from cross-border  e-commerce. It has already shown the world its competitiveness in  manufacturing.

The powers in India, on the other hand, don’t seem  to be confident and have hence adopted a guarded stance in the country’s  draft e-commerce policy. Not only that, India appears reluctant to join  the international negotiations.

Secondly, China is home to a  globally competitive e-commerce platform in the form of Alibaba Group  Holding Ltd, where India lags. According to its domestic e-commerce  policy, India is endeavouring to give an advantage to domestic platforms,  but without distinguishing between small and big domestic firms. This  domestic flavour, pushed by vested interests, can clearly be gauged by  the way the draft policy has made sovereignty over Indian data its  central issue. Further, the draft e-commerce policy doesn't disallow  large domestic firms from adopting an inventory-based model for  e-platforms, which is out of bounds to foreign platforms





Eight persons A, B, C, D, E, F, G, H lives on eight different floors from top to bottom such as ground floor is numbered as 1 and top floor is numbered as 8. Each of them like different colours viz. Blue, Black, Green, Orange, Pink, Red, White, Yellow. B lives on third floor and also like Red color. Only three persons live between A and F. The one who likes Blue color lives immediately above the one who likes Pink color. A lives on an even numbered floor. Only one person lives between the one who likes Red color and E. Only one person lives between H and D. Only two persons live between E and G, who likes Pink color. Only one person lives between the one who likes Green color and the one who likes Yellow color. Only two persons lives between the one who likes White color and the one who likes Blue color. F neither likes Green nor Yellow color. C does not like Yellow color. H lives above A. E does not like White and Black color.



Eight people P, Q, R, S, W, X, Y and Z are sitting in a straight line. Some of them are facing north while some of them are facing south, but not necessarily in the same order. Only one person sits between X and Q. Y does not sit at any of the extreme ends of the line. Only two people sit to the right of P. Q sits third to the left of P. Both the immediate neighbors of Q face the same direction to each other. X sits to the immediate right of W. Only one person sits between W and Z. R sits third to the left of X. Q faces the opposite direction as P. P faces north. Both Y and R face the opposite direction of Z. S faces the same direction as W


important for SBI Po pre 2019 🌸🌸🌸

 Important The Hindu article

In January, the Rajya Sabha passed the Constitution Amendment Bill guaranteeing 10% quota in  education and employment to economically weaker sections in the general  category. Families that earn an annual income of less than ₹8 lakh and  do not possess agricultural land of five acres or above are eligible for  the quota. This includes 95% of Indian households. Isn’t it strange  that in a country which claims to have lifted millions out of poverty,  so many households fall in this category? What is more is that these  households require reservation, nothing else, to enable them to be  socio-economically better off. The Bill has served an unintended  purpose, though: Reservation is no more the preserve of the so-called  merit-less. The proposed quota has transformed cynics of the reservation  policy into champions of it.


Examining two aspects

We  examine here the empirical foundation of two aspects which are central  to the policy but are absent from discussions on it. The first is the  rationale underlying the policy that economically weaker sections from  the general category remain “excluded from attending the higher  education institutions” in India “due to their financial incapacity”. Is  that really the case? The second is the fact that the Bill also brings  private educational institutions under its ambit. What is the  representation of reserved category students in private educational  institutions?

We try to answer these two questions by analysing  data from the National Institute Ranking Framework (NIRF). The Ministry  of Human Resource Development introduced a ranking of higher education  institutions in India in 2016. A total of 445 institutions were ranked  under the NIRF in 2018. The NIRF data provide the composition of  ‘economically backward class’ (EBC) students and ‘socially challenged  category’ (Scheduled Castes/Scheduled Tribes/Other Backward Classes)  students. The data reveal that of the 16.09 lakh students enrolled in  the 445 top institutions in 2016-17, about 28% (4.55 lakh) belonged to  the EBC. The share of EBC students was about 30% in private educational  institutions. If we consider institutions as the basis of analysis, the  facts are self-explanatory. About 66% of the 445 NIRF-ranked higher  education institutions had more than 10% of students from the EBC.  Interestingly, 68% of private educational institutions also had more  than 10% of EBC students. EBC students had already secured about three  times the proposed quota of 10% without any reservation in top higher  education institutions. This is despite the fact that the income  criteria used by most of these institutions vary from ₹2 lakh to ₹5.5  lakh annually, which is far less than the proposed eligibility criterion  for the reservation quota, which is ₹8 lakh.

Under-representation of SCs/STs/OBCs

The share of ‘socially  challenged category’ (SCs/ STs/ OBCs) students in these 445 institutions  was 38%, only 10 percentage points more than the share of EBC students.  Surprisingly, the share of SC/ST/OBC students stood at only 44% in  public institutions, which are mandated to implement 49.5% reservation.  In private educational institutions ranked by the NIRF, their share was  as low as 30%, which was similar to the share of EBC students. Here too,  only 19% of private higher educational institutions ranked by the NIRF  had more than 49.5% of SC/ST/OBC students. Thus, SC/ST/OBC students  remained greatly under-represented, especially in premier private  educational institutions. This is despite the fact that the SC/ST/OBC  population constitutes about 70% of the total population of India (NSSO,  2011-12).

Our analysis is confined only to the top 445 higher  education institutions. However, if the share of EBC students was as  high as 28% in these premier institutes, their share would have likely  been larger in other higher education institutions which were not ranked  by the NIRF. This could be due to a number of reasons, including lower  fees. The EBC students have already secured more than 10% share in these  institutions without any reservation. Hence, the proposed policy seems  to be empirically unfounded. By contrast, what emerges from the NIRF  data is the under-representation of the ‘socially challenged category’  in premier education institutions.

It appears that the government  is going to extend reservation for SC/ST/OBC students to private higher  education institutions. This would certainly bring the much-needed  diversity in premier private higher education institutions in India.

AVERAGE weight of class  

A 20kg

B 30kg

C 35kg 

A+B 26kg 

A+B+C 33kg 

find avg weight of class A and C 

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 Month puzzle asked in SBI Po pre 2017. For Hindi Version n Solution Visiut      Crown Pathshala    Youtube Channel

Eight friends Q, R, S, T, W, X, Y, Z attended annual meeting in the months of January, August, September, and November. In each month, the meeting will be conducted on either 8th or 15th of the month. Not more than two persons attend the meeting on same month. R attended the meeting on 15th of the month which has only 30 days. Only three friends have attended meeting between R and S. No one is attended the meeting between Q and S. Q did not attend the meeting in August. Only two friends have meeting between the meeting of Q and W. T attended the meeting on one of the days before W. Both X and Z attended the meeting on same date. X has attended the meeting before Z but not in September.