Objective Type Questions In DBMS?

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8 Answers

Alex Wheeler Profile
Alex Wheeler answered
Most of the DBMS testing is either multiple choice or true or false, and each time these questions vary so it is difficult to give exact objective questions. But the topics you may well be tested on for DBMS could vary from; Operating systems, word processing, fundamentals of computers, electronic spreadsheets and PHP scripting language. Each of these sections have a variety of multiple choice and/or true or false questions and will test your knowledge on these areas. There are many more topics than this and you may well be informed before the test the main focuses of the exam, but if not it is a good idea to go over all sections.
If you look online you will find many test papers with example questions to practise your knowledge of these areas. This will not only give you an idea of how the questions will be worded but will also give you a chance to apply your knowledge to a sample test to see if you really are ready to take the DBMS exam. From these example questions you can see that you could get asked pretty much anything from simple questions such as;
CD-ROM stands for
a. Compactable Read Only Memory
b. Compact Data Read Only Memory
c. Compactable Disk Read Only Memory
d. Compact Disk Read Only Memory

To a more difficult question such as:
The data recording format in most of the modern magnetic tape is
a. 7-bit ASCII
b. 7-bit EBCDIC
c. 8-bit ASCII
d. 8-bit EBCDIC
If in doubt, use common sense and what you do know about computers to rule the answers out. After all, you have a 1 in 4 chance of getting the question right if you do have to guess.
Anonymous Profile
Anonymous answered
Objective type question in dbms
Anonymous Profile
Anonymous answered
Power consumed by pc  without printer is
John Nawrocki Profile
John Nawrocki answered
I believe objective type questions in testing are generally True/False or multiple choice.

Examples for a dbms might be:
1. A normalized database will contain repeating fields. True _|False_

I found a good example at:
www.bu.edu

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Anonymous