GPSC Dy. Mamlatdar Dy. Section Officer (Class 3) Exam Syllabus 2019

The direct examination of the Deputy Mamlatdar and the Deputy Section Officer, started from 1, with the structure different from all the main examinations conducted till now, has been completed by the GPSC on 7th. As expected, the level of the test was more than a candidate's memory test.
Previously, there were only 2 marks in the main examination of this class. Therefore, it would not be possible to ask other types of questions other than questions that demand direct facts / facts. But now, from this time on, the exam also has structured questions of 3 marks and 3 marks, which have to be answered in 3-5 and 3-5 words respectively. In the main examination of Class 1/2, the structure of the questions of 3 marks and 3 marks has been established. It can be said with certainty that the examination of the Deputy Mamlatdar and the Deputy Section Officer can no longer be counted below the examination of Class 1/2.
The deficiencies in the evaluation of the main exam are often outdated. Apart from the shortcomings such as the need to have sufficient space for answering some questions and not having enough space to answer some questions, it can be said that the choice of questions is praiseworthy. This environment is emerging where candidates are justified in making the right preparations to avoid confrontation.
The variety of questions suggests that the reading should also be customizable.

Particularly in such topics as ethics, public administration, the Indian economy, the Indian state system, it can be very difficult to answer without thorough study.Most of the questions in the second question paper are discussed at Constitution Career Academy and SPIPA. But some questions require special note so that students can expand their readiness.

The first question asked in the second question paper was about 'the difference between law and ethics'. This can be linked to discussions of Code of Ethics, Code of Conduct and Conduct Rules somewhere. But these types of discussions I personally saw in a book I bought for the first time in Year 1. The name of the book is 'An Introduction to Ethics' written by William Lillie. It was purchased in Delhi from Delhi for the first time when the ethics question paper was first introduced in UPSC's main exam. The ropes of this kind of reading have not yet begun in our Gujarat. Students still use some material and clumsy videos for public administration and ethics