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June 21, 201539 Insightful Publications

**NEET Formula:** Physics questions test the ability to use the correct formula while solving numerical problems. Candidates do not have to sift through the textbook looking for formulae. In this article, we have listed all important physics formulas for the NEET exam. Formulas from all Class 11 and Class 12 chapters are equally important.

The NEET exam is administered by the National Test Agency (NTA) officials for admission to MBBS/BDS and other undergraduate medical programmes in India. The subjects included in the exam are Chemistry, Physics, Botany, and Zoology. The Medical Council of India prescribes the NEET syllabus. The exam lasts three hours and contains 45 questions covering all subjects. Continue reading this article for more details on Physics formulas for NEET.

Latest Update:* NTA released NEET-UG Admit card 2022 on July 12, 2022, on their official website.* NTA has released an advanced intimation of the examination city for the candidates who are appearing for the NEET exam 2022. Candidates can check the official website for examination cities that are allotted. |

Learning Physics is incomplete without understanding fundamental concepts.

When aspirants understand theories, learning will become easier.

The questions in Physics will put both skills and knowledge to the test. These are based on three factors:

- To find correct solutions.
- To employ correct formulas.
- To compute appropriate.

It is imperative that candidates have a firm grasp of Physics equations and concepts. Read the sections below to learn about important formulas of Physics.

Here are a few important Physics formulas for NEET 2022:

- Planck constant, h = 6.63 × 10
^{−34}J.s = 4.136 × 10^{-15}eV.s - Gravitation constant, G = 6.67×10
^{−11}m^{3}kg^{−1}s^{−2} - Boltzmann constant, k = 1.38 × 10
^{−23}J/K - Molar gas constant, R = 8.314 J/(mol K)
- Avogadro’s number, NA = 6.023 × 10
^{23}mol^{−1} - Charge of electron, e = 1.602 × 10
^{−19}C - Permittivity of vacuum 0 = 8.85 × 10
^{−12}F/m - Coulomb constant, 1/4πε
_{0}= 8.9875517923(14) × 10^{9}N m^{2}/C^{2} - Faraday constant, F = 96485 C/mol
- Mass of electron, m
_{e}= 9.1 × 10^{−31}kg - Mass of proton, m
_{p}= 1.6726 × 10^{−27}kg - Mass of neutron, m
_{n}= 1.6749 × 10^{−27}kg - Stefan-Boltzmann constant, σ = 5.67 × 10
^{−8}W/(m^{2}K^{4}) - Rydberg constant, R
_{∞}= 1.097 × 10^{7}m^{−1} - Bohr magneton, µ
_{B}= 9.27 × 10^{−24}J/T - Bohr radius, a
_{0}= 0.529 × 10^{−10}m - Standard atmosphere, atm = 1.01325 × 10
^{5}Pa - Wien displacement constant, b = 2.9 × 10
^{−3}m K - Wave = ∆x ∆t wave = average velocity ∆x = displacement ∆t = elapsed time.
- V
_{avg}= (vi + vf*)^{2}where vi = initial velocity and vf = final velocity.

- a = ∆v ∆t, where A = acceleration, ∆v = change in velocity and ∆t = elapsed time.

- ∆x = vi∆t + 1/2 a(∆t) where ∆x = the displacement, vi = the initial velocity, ∆t = the elapsed time and a = the acceleration.

- ∆x = vf∆t − 1/2 a(∆t)
^{2}where ∆x = displacement, vf = is the final velocity, ∆t = elapsed time and a = acceleration.

- F = ma where F = force, m = mass and a = acceleration Newton’s Second Law.

F is the net force on the mass m.

- W = mg, where W = weight, m = mass, and g = acceleration which is due to gravity.

Then, we have the weight of an object with mass, m. This is said to be really just Newton’s Second Law.

- f = µN f = friction force, where µ = coefficient of friction, and N = normal force.

Here, µ can be either the kinetic coefficient of friction, µk, or the static coefficient of friction.

- p = mv
- W = F d cos θ or W = F.d, where W = work, F = force, d = distance, and θ = angle between F and the direction of motion.

- KE = 1/2 mv
^{2}K, where KE = kinetic energy, m = mass, v = velocity.

- W = ∆(KE), where W = work done and KE = kinetic energy.

The ‘work-energy’ which we have learned is the theorem that the work done by the net force on an object equals the change in kinetic energy of the object.

We can write it as E = KE + PE, where E = total energy, KE = kinetic energy, and PE = potential energy.

- P = W ∆t P = power, where W = work and ∆t = elapsed time.

Power is the amount of work which is done per unit of time; that is, power is the rate at which work is done.

**Download Physics Formulas for NEET 2022 PDF**

The Physics section of NEET contains 45 questions; it accounts for 180 out of 720 marks.

To achieve an enviable All India Rank in NEET, candidates must perform well in Physics. According to recent trends, experts estimate that the Physics section is where students make the most mistakes.

The first chapter of the NEET Physics syllabus evokes concern due to the introduction to Mathematics. Despite the similarities between Physics and Mathematics, candidates must realise that they are not the same. Physics is about applying concepts to solve problems.

In this article, we have some tips for candidates that will help them strategise an efficient method to crack NEET Physics.

For comprehensive coverage of NEET, one must master NCERT textbooks and other related sources.

Apart from NCERT, some other sources candidates can refer to are given below.

The best books for NEET Physics are:

- Concepts of Physics by H. C. Verma
- NCERT (Textbook) Physics – Class 11 and 12
- Objective Physics by D. C. Pandey
- Fundamentals of Physics by Halliday, Resnick, and Walker
- Problems in General Physics by I. E. Irodov

Develop study plans, experiment with various techniques, and determine the best one. Maintain consistency and adhere to your plan.

Prioritise chapters based on their importance. The previous years’ question papers are helpful for determining what topics are important. To make your life easier, we have compiled a list of the most significant topics from NEET 2021 and NEET 2020 based on their weightage in the question paper.

Check Physics NEET 2021 Question paper breakup here:

Chapters | Questions Breakup |
---|---|

Modern Physics and Electronics | 8 |

Magnetism | 7 |

SHM and Wave | 3 |

Optics | 4 |

Electrostatics and Electricity | 11 |

Heat and Thermodynamics | 4 |

Mechanics | 13 |

Candidates must know the topics and formulae for NEET-UG here:

Chapters from Class 11 and 12 | Questions |
---|---|

Class 11 Chapter Name | Number Of Questions |

Mechanics | 12 |

Heat and Thermodynamics | 5 |

Waves | 1 |

Class 12 Chapter Name | Number Of Questions |

Magnetism | 6 |

Modern Physics | 8 |

Electricity | 9 |

Optics | 4 |

There is no doubt that conceptual clarity is essential if you want to ace NEET Physics.

Aspirants often make the mistake of answering as many Physics questions as possible, finding shortcuts, and then trying to master the topic.

In order to master Physics, candidates must understand the fundamental concepts.

Set aside time to make notes for all 29 chapters covered in the NEET Physics syllabus. List all important NEET formulas and other related listings that are relevant. Maintaining clarity in the notes makes learning effective by providing a review of all key topics at a glance.

Candidates must use previous years’ question papers for exam preparation. Solving past years’ NEET Physics question papers provide students with a thorough understanding of the questions. Candidates must ensure that they solve the papers within the allotted time.

Candidates must focus on completing as many question papers as possible to extend their horizons. Candidates must not overlook any chapter and complete all of the question papers.

Candidates may also refer to **JEE Main question papers **to solve Physics problems. This will help in preparing better. Finally, after completing each question paper, candidates must identify their mistakes and work on them.

Candidates who have mastered time, speed, and accuracy, along with conceptual clarity, can do better on the NEET. Regular practice will help master these critical factors.

Candidates must also pay attention to theoretical knowledge, important formulae, conversions, and accuracy. Improving time-management skills is very important to secure top marks in any competitive exam.

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