Candidates that are sitting for this exam need to have more practice on the conceptual and mathematical subjects. Apart from text books candidates can also go for some reference books that are containing more problems and quick multiple type questions. Candidates also go for the sample questions that are publishing each year to know the pattern of the questions appearing in the examination. The candidates also referred to those suggestions papers and ABTA books to gain more practice and to know your strength and your conceptual ideas on the individual subjects.
Governor-General Dalhousie , in 1848, extended this trend and stated his policy that the law must "treat all natives much the same manner". Over time, between 1828-1855, a series of British parliamentary acts were passed to revise the Anglo-Hindu and Anglo-Muslim laws, such as those relating to the right to religious conversion, widow remarriage, and right to create wills for inheritance.  In 1832, the British colonial government abolished accepting religious fatwa as a source of law.  In 1835, the British began creating a criminal code that would replace the existing criminal code which was a complex conflicting mixture of laws derived from Muslim texts (Quran) and Hindu texts (Shastras), and this common criminal code was ready by 1855.  These changes were welcomed by Hindu law reform movement, but considered abrogating religion-defined rules within the Muslim law. The changes triggered discontent, call for jihad and religious war, and became partly responsible for the 1857 Indian revolt against the British rule.