Prepare for UGC Philosophy examination with our free mock test.
This UGC NET exam is divided into two parts (i.e) Part I and Part II. You need to qualify in both papers to pass the UGC NET Philosophy exam.
|Test Duration||120 minutes|
|Marks per question||2|
|Classical Indian philosophy||Ancient philosophical conventions of the Indian subcontinent; significant schools of standard Indian Hindu rationality. speculations about family, i.e., views about information producing forms; exercise of thinking and the act of contention; investigation of considerations and thoughts in antiquated world.|
|Modern Indian thinkers||Thorough investigation of the unmistakable political masterminds; blend the thoughts of contemporary expository reasoning with the thoughts of traditional Indian savants.|
|Classical Western philosophy||Study the regulation of ideas; philosophical idea and work of the Western world;|
|Modern Western philosophy||Study of philosophical improvements in Western Europe; subject and highlights of current theory.|
|Empiricism||Investigating the hypothesis that all information depends on encounter got from the sense; underscore the part of experience and confirmation, particularly tangible recognition, in the arrangement of thoughts, and contends that the only knowledge humans can have is experience.|
|Logical Positivism||seeing how important philosophical issues can be unraveled by legitimate investigation.|
|Critical philosophy||Study the activity of basic reasoning aptitudes to illuminate issues and ideas to clear up problems; test the estimation of the classifications utilized in metaphysics, and additionally in different sciences and in standard origination.|
|Rationalism||Investigating the training or rule of constructing suppositions and activities in light of reason and information instead of a religious conviction or passionate reaction; investigation of noteworthy manners by which our ideas and learning are picked up freely of sense understanding.|
|Schools of Buddhism||Distinguishes three types of classification of Buddhism.|