#GATE 2017 CLASS SCHEDULE OF February 4th,2017

MECHANICAL ENGG (New Weekend batch)

09.30 – 01.30  Fluid Mechanics 

02.00 – 05.00 Theory of Machine

CHEMICAL ENGG (All weekend students)

09.30 – 01.30  Fluid Mechanics 

02.00 – 06.00 PDC

CIVIL ENGG (New Weekend batch)

09.30 – 01.30  Fluid Mechanics 

ELECTRICAL ENGG & Electronics Engg  ( New weekend batch)

10.00 – Onwards Networks

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Why a high fiscal deficit can be bad for EMIs—BUDGET 2017

It is not for nothing that economists, policymakers and bankers will keep a close watch on what Finance Minister Arun Jaitley says about government’s borrowing intentions in Budget 2017-18. After all, what the government borrows has a direct bearing on how costly or affordable bank loans will be for households and companies. Governments, like individuals, cannot always meet the entire spending needs from its current income. While taxes and other earnings takes care of the bulk of the government’s  spending needs, very rarely does any major economy have surplus funds in its public coffers at the end of the year. Fiscal deficit broadly represents the amount of money that the government has to borrow every year to meet its expenses.  The government raises loans from the market by auctioning dated securities or bonds.  The Reserve Bank of India (RBI), as the government’s debt manager, conducts these auctions. The government also borrows money from individuals through a range of popular saving schemes. These include the post office savings account, national savings certificates and public provident funds Managing the government’s banking transactions is a key RBI role. The Centre, the state governments, companies and individuals all borrow from the banks’ same pool of lendable resources. A higher fiscal deficit would usually imply greater government borrowing. This, in turn, would mean the banks will have to set aside a larger slice of the available lendable resource cake for government loans. This will leave banks with less funds to lend to companies and households. A persistently high fiscal deficit carries the risk of government borrowing “crowding out” the private sector (industry and individuals) from the bank loan market. This could push up interest rates as companies and households jostle to borrow from a shrinking lendable pie. In 2015-16 banks lent Rs 72 lakh crore (about half of India’s GDP). Of this about Rs 4.40 lakh crore accounted were lent to the Centre. In the current year (2016-17), the Centre has lowered the market borrowing target to Rs 4.25 lakh crore, but more debt by states could affect the bank loan market. According to Japanese brokerage and research firm Nomura, states’ market borrowings will rise to Rs 3.5 lakh crore in 2016-17 from Rs 2.95 lakh crore in 2015-16. Besides, UDAY-related interest burden (special loan scheme for restructuring state electricity boards) and the implementation of the Seventh Pay Commission in most states by 2017-18 could push their borrowings higher to Rs 3.9 lakh crore next year. Greater government borrowing would leave banks with lesser funds to lend to the private sector, pushing up interest rates. RBI Governor Urjit Patel has cautioned that while since 2013, the central government has successfully embarked on a fiscal consolidation path, the general government deficit (borrowing by the Centre and states combined) is, according to IMF data, amongst the highest in the group of G-20 countries. “Borrowing even more and pre-empting resources from future generations by governments cannot be a short-cut to long-lasting higher growth,” Patel said in a speech delivered in Gujarat on January 11. Banks are currently flush with funds following the surge in demonetisation-induced deposits, but a jump in borrowing by states can offset the gains. States have pointed out that the economy-wide cash-crunch following the unexpected ban of Rs 500 and Rs 1000 currency notes in November has hurt their revenues. State governments say that demonetisation has curtailed consumer spending, affecting local tax collections and upsetting their fiscal plans for 2016-17. This could force them to borrow more.

#GATE 2017 CLASS SCHEDULE OF January 1th, 2017

 3.30pm on words   —For All Chemical Engineering Non STB students MT doubt clearing session. 

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 3.30pm on wordsFor All Chemical Engineering STB students FM Guidance & doubt clearing session.

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CHEMICAL ENGG (All students)

11.oo to 1.00 MT

1.oo to 3.00 Maths

MECHANICAL ENGG 

OFF

CHEMICAL ENGG (New weekend & old weekend students)

 

CIVIL ENGG (New Weekend batch)

OFF

ELECTRICAL ENGG & Electronics Engg  ( )

OFF

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Visit us at

The Gate Coach

28, Jia Sarai, Near IIT,

Hauz Khas, New Delhi-16

9818652587, 011-26529998, 26528213

http://www.thegatecoach.com

#Gate2017 coaching class schedule of June 27, 2016

gate 2016 result, gate 2016 toppers 
4th july batch
Week End students will be Allowed to attend regular class from 4th July
Chemical Engg ( New batch of 20th june)
Dear Students welcome to the gate coach
10.30 to 1.30 PDE
2.00 to 5.00 MT
Chemical Engg ( Old Regular, 16th May)
10.30 to 1.30 PDE
2.00 to 5.00 MT
Chemical Engg ( 6th June)
10.30 to 1.30 Math
2.00 to 5.00 CRE
Chemical Engg ( Crash Course)
10.30 to 1.30 PDE
2.00 to 5.00 MT
CIVIL
10.30-1.30 Maths
3.30-6.30 soil mechanics
Mechanical Engg ( IES & PSU STUDENTS)
10.30-1.30 Maths
2.oo onward Machine design
ELECTRICAL ENGG ( IES & PSU STUDENTS)
10.30-1.30 Maths

ELECTRONICS ENGINEERING( IES & PSU STUDENTS)
10.30-1.30 Maths
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For more details

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Changes in #GATE 2017 Paper Pattern

IIT Roorkee will conduct the GATE 2017 and it will take place on 4th, 5th, 11th, and 12thFebruary. To make the exam more dependable and subjective two changes have been made by the authorities that will be effective from 2017. These changes were listed on the official website of the exam. The first change made was that from 2017 there will be a section on Atmospheric and Oceanic Sciences, which will be section H in the XE paper and after adding this total number of sections in XE paper will be eight.

The second change made in the GATE 2017 is that the GATE will also be conducted in the following countries:

  • Sri Lanka
  • Nepal
  • Bangladesh
  • Singapore
  • United Arab Emirates (U.A.E)
  • Ethiopia

The change was introduced because with the introduction of GATE in foreign countries authorities will be able to attract more students, and it will also help to push the boundaries of the academic environment we have at present.

According to the website a foreign student brings with him /her great variety, culture and knowledge to share. Scholarships /assistant ship are paid to many qualified candidates who are funded especially by Ministry of Human Resources Development, Government of India and other Ministries. The last date to fill the GATE application form will be 4th October 2016 which will be out on 1st September. The final scheduled has yet to be given.