Everyone at embibe is working rigorously around finding ways to innovate and implement those ideas in the most fascinating manner.
Every year for the past 3 years, embibe has produced rankers and helped students improve their score. From identifying their careless mistakes, to giving them control of how to handle time, to giving them important questions and revision digests; We’ve done it all and it is not yet over.
In an attempt to further augment mass student performance using data science, embibe has another set of packs that will amaze you with the kind of jump it can get in your marks. Let us get on that pack right away.
Name of the pack: Compare with Rankers
Let’s face it, you study, practice, revise and give your exams and that’s about it, nothing more. Nothing to further investigate why and where you lost marks . All of us have thought about this at some point in our life: what is it that, that guy is doing right which I am not. What is it that he’s doing that I am not. He studies for only a couple of hours, I’m working harder than him and yet no luck in the exam. Over the years embibe has built a lot of students and rankers and we offer you the ability to compare your score to the rankers score. Here’s a step to step guide as to how you can do it:
Step 1: Select the test that you want to give
Step 2: Take the test
This is how the test interface would look like:
Step 3: Complete the test and submit
This will show you our subject wise correct, incorrect and unattempted questions along with the gap between your marks and the cut off marks.
Step 4: Compare with Ranker
This is where you’ll have the option to compare your score and performance with the ranker. You can choose a ranker that you want to compare with out of the predefined list that will be available to you.
Step 5: Increase your marks by taking the right steps ahead
Once you select the student with whom you want to compare your performance, you’d be able to see his analysis. This will give you insights around how many questions were attempted by them, how many did they not attempt, and how many out of the attempted ones went wrong. If you’re not a great interpreter of graphs, you can also read the explanation which will look like this: