Dec
15

Online C programming test | C programming Interview Questions and Answers

While surfing net i got one site which has excellent for doing Online c programming test. All Question are also divided by section vise like pointers, structures,functions..

Link: IndiaBix

 

 

C programming interview questions and answers for freshers

Here more this all test are also available

:: General Aptitude

  • Arithmetic Aptitude
  • Data Interpretation
  • Aptitude Test – Online

:: Online Tests

  • Aptitude Test
  • Verbal Ability Test
  • Logical Reasoning Test
  • C Programming Test
  • Java Programming Test
  • Read more…

:: Puzzles

  • Sudoku
  • Number puzzles
  • Missing letters puzzles
  • Logical puzzles
  • Clock puzzles

:: Technical Interview – Short Answers

  • Data Structures
  • The C Language Basics
  • SQL Server
  • Networking
  • Core Java
  • Read more…

:: Verbal and Reasoning

  • Verbal Ability
  • Logical Reasoning
  • Verbal ReasoningNon Verbal

:: Interview

  • Placement Papers
  • Group Discussion
  • HR Interview
  • Technical Interview
  • Body Language
  • Read more…

:: General Knowledge

  • Basic General Knowledge
  • General Science
  • Inventions
  • World Geography
  • Read more…

:: Engineering

  • Database Questions
  • Basic Electronics
  • Digital Electronics
  • Electrical Engineering
  • Technical Drawing
  • Read more…
 

JIGAR PATEL

hey I am an Artist who love to write code…! Well I am an EC graduate From Ganpat University and now i am working as Embedded software engineer in one private firm.. find me at here JigAr Patel

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1 Comment to “Online C programming test | C programming Interview Questions and Answers”

  • Mahmut March 16, 2012 at 1:30 pm

    Tough question. There are many great Linux durbsititions, and each has it’s pros and cos regarding how much hands-on the user can have.What I would suggest is this. Since you have such a large disk available, why not install multiple versions? On one partition, install a general-use distro like Ubuntu or Linux Mint, one that has everything you need for day-to-day computing. Then on another, install a distro that’s more hands on that you can hack with. This way, if you mangle things up on the second one, you can just jump back to the first one and do your routine stuff.Once you get comfortable with what you want to do, you can use the second distro as your daily version.For everyday use, I would suggest Linux Mint. Mint installs everything you need, including a lot of the non-free things that get left out of other distros (like certain browser plugins and video drivers). Once you install Mint, you’re pretty much ready to go. Mint is also based on Ubuntu, so you have access to the updates and all the program and code repositories.For messing around and hacking, I recommend Slackware. It’s the oldest current Linux distro available. It’s a lot more stripped down when it comes to installation and adding apps and other features the user has to do a lot more hands-on work to get it set up the way you like. With Slackware, you can select what you want and don’t want to install, you can build your own kernels a lot easier, and you can get into the nuts-and-bolts of Linux more directly than you can with the general-user versions.

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