Sarz reveals Wizkid’s has more international collaborations with Jidenna and Chris Brown and.. (+Photos) | TheInfoNG.com

http://theinfong.com/2016/04/sarz-reveals-date-wizkids-international-collaborations-photos/

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2016/2017 Neco timetable

Tuesday 31st May.
Paper I: Practical – Chemistry
10:00am – 12pm
Paper I: Practical – Electronics
2:00pm – 5:00pm
===================
Wednesday 1st June.
Paper I: Practical – Agricultural
Science 10:00am – 11:30 am
Paper III & IV: Objective &
Drawing – Technical Drawing
2:30pm – 5:00pm
===================
Monday 6th June.
Paper I: Practical – Biology
10:00am – 12:00noon
===================
Tuesday 7th June.
Paper I: Practical – Physics
10:00am – 12:45pm
===================
Wednesday 8th June.
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Civic Education 10:00am – 1pm
Paper I: Practical – Basic
Electricity  2:00pm – 5:00pm
===================
Thursday 9th June.
Paper I: Practical – Computer
Studies 10:00am – 1pm
===================
Monday 13th June.
Paper III & I: Objective &
Practical / Physical – Geography
10:00am – 12:30pm
Paper I: Practical – Woodwork
2:00pm – 5:00pm
===================
Tuesday 14th June.
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Commerce 10:00am – 12:40pm
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Agricultural Science 2:00pm –
4:30pm
===================
Wednesday 15th June.
Paper III: Objective – Further
Mathematics 10:00am –
12:00noon
Paper II: Essay – Further
Mathematics 12:00noon – 2:30pm
Paper III & IV: Objective & Prose –
Literature in English 3:00pm –
5:15pm
===================
Thursday 16th June.
Paper II & III: Essay & Objective –
English Language 10:00am –
12:45pm
Paper IV: Test of Orals – English
Language 12:45pm – 1:30pm
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Physical Education 3:00pm –
5:00pm
========= = =========
Friday 17th June.
Paper II: Essay – Human and
Regional Geography 10:00am –
12:00noon
===================
Monday 20th June.
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Hausa 10:00am – 1:00pm
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Igbo 10:00am – 1:00pm
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Yoruba 10:00am – 1:00pm
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Edo 10:00am – 1:00pm
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Efik 10:00am – 1:00pm
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Ibibio 10:00am – 1:00pm
Paper II: Drama & Poetry –
Literature in English 2:30pm –
4:10pm
===================
Tuesday 21st June.
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Chemistry 10:00am – 1:00pm
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Store Management 2:00pm –
4:40pm
===================
Wednesday 22nd June.
Paper III: Objective – General
Mathematics 10:00am – 11:45am
Paper II: Essay – General
Mathematics 12:00noon – 2:30pm
===================
Thursday 23rd June.
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Computer Studies 10:00am –
1:00pm
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Islamic Studies 2:30pm – 5:00pm
===================
Friday 24th June.
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Health Education 10:00am –
12:00noon
Paper I: Test of Practical – Health
Education 4:00pm – 5:30pm
===================
Monday 27th June.
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Biology 10:00am – 12:30pm
Paper I: Practical – Technical
Drawing 2:00pm – 5:00pm
===================
Tuesday 28th June.
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Economics 10:00am – 1:00pm
Paper I: Drawing – Building
Construction 2:00pm – 5:00pm
===================
Wednesday 29th June.
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Physics 10:00am – 1:00pm
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Government 10:00am – 12:40pm
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Foods & Nutrition 2:30pm –
5:00pm
========= = =========
Thursday 30th June.
Paper III: Objective – Financial
Accounting 10:00am – 11:20am
Paper II: Theory & Practice –
Financial Accounting 11:20am –
1:50pm
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Basic Electricity 2:30pm – 4:45pm
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Home Management 2:30pm –
5:00pm
===================
Friday 1st July.
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Animal Husbandry 10:00am –
12:00noon
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Fisheries 10:00am – 12:00noon
===================
Monday 4th July.
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Christian Religious Studies
10:00am – 12:30pm
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Electronics 2:00pm – 4:00pm
===================
Tuesday 5th July To Friday 8th
July.
SALLAH BREAK
===================
Monday 11th July.
Paper IV: Drawing & Design –
Woodwork 10:00am – 12:00noon
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Woodwork 12:30pm – 2:30pm
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Insurance 3:00pm – 5:40pm
============== =====
Tuesday 12th July.
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Store Keeping 10:00am – 12:40pm
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Book Keeping 10:00am – 1:50pm
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Salesmanship 10:00am – 12:40pm
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Office Practice 2:30pm – 5:30pm
===================
Wednesday 13th July.
Paper I: Drawing – Visual Art
10:00am – 1:00pm
Paper IV: Creative Design – Visual
Art 2:00pm – 5:00pm
Paper I: Practical – Metal Work
2:00pm – 5:00pm
===================
Thursday 14th July.
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Visual Art 10:00am – 1:00pm
Paper III & II : Objective & Essay –
Music 2:00pm – 4:30pm
Paper III & II: Objective, Essay &
Literature – Arabic 2:00pm –
5:30pm
===================
Friday 15th July.
Paper III & II: Objective & Essay –
Metal Work 10:00am – 12:30pm
===================
Monday 18th July.
Paper I: Practical – Data
Processing 10:00am – 1:00pm
===================

LITERATURE POETRY AND DRAMA ANSWERS

(5)
Mama is the most nurturing character in
the play, and she constantly reminds
Walter that all she has ever wanted is to
make her children happy and provide for
them. She cares deeply for Walter and shows this
care by giving him the remaining
insurance money. She cares
deeply for Ruth as well, consoling her
when Walter ignores her. Mama respects
Beneatha’s assessment of George
Murchison as being arrogant and self- centered,
telling her daughter not to waste time
with such a “fool.” Mama
loves Travis, her grandchild, and hopes
their new house will have a big yard in
which he can play. She is also very fond,
though in a different way, of her plant, which
she tries to nurture throughout the play.
‬: No 3.
ALOHO Aloho is the main character in the play. She is a
young and naïve university female graduate
desperately searching for a job. In her
desperation, she ignorantly becomes part of a
criminal network involved in drug trafficking in
spite of her friend’s constant warning to keep away from notorious Ochuole.
Aloho is arrested
and detained for drug trafficking. Upon her
release, she suddenly realizes that she is
pregnant for Chief Haladu-Amaka and
eventually dies during child-birth. The author
uses Aloho’s character to portray the ordeals of many young and jobless Nigerian graduates,
how they are easily taken advantage of and
lured into crime in their desperation to eke out
a living.

Ochuole is Aloho’s classmate in the University.
She is portrayed as notorious and wayward.
Ochuole works as Chief Administrative Officer
at the Ministry of External Relations. She aids
Chief’s sexually immoral lifestyle by providing
him with ladies. She lures Aloho into drug trafficking in the guise of helping her to secure
a job with the Ministry of External Relations.
(11) Nature figures prominently in Frost’s
poetry, and his poems usually include a
moment of interaction or encounter between a
human speaker and a natural subject or
phenomenon. These encounters culminate in
profound realizations or revelations, which
have significant consequences for the
speakers. Actively engaging with nature —
whether through manual labor or exploration
— has a variety of results, including self-
knowledge, deeper understanding of the
human condition, and increased insight into
the metaphysical world. Frost’s earlier work
focuses on the act of discovery and
demonstrates how being engaged with nature
leads to growth and knowledge. For instance,
a day of harvesting fruit leads to a new
understanding of life’s final sleep, or death,
in “After Apple-Picking” (1915). Mid-career,
however, Frost used encounters in nature to
comment on the human condition. In his later
works, experiencing nature provided access to
the universal, the supernatural, and the
divine, even as the poems themselves became
increasingly focused on aging and mortality.
12)
Thou art more lovely and more temperate: Rough
winds do shake the darling buds of May, And
Summer’s lease hath all too short a date:
Sometime too hot the eye of heaven shines, And
oft’ is his gold complexion dimm’d; And every fair
from fair sometime declines, By chance or
nature’s changing course untrimm’d: But thy
eternal Summer shall not fade Nor lose possession
of that fair thou owest; Nor shall Death brag
thou wanderest in his shade, When in eternal
lines to time thou growest: So long as men can
breathe, or eyes can see, So long lives this, and
this gives life to thee
: (5)
Mama is the most nurturing
character in
the play, and she constantly reminds
Walter that all she has ever wanted is
to
make her children happy and
provide for
them. She cares deeply for Walter
and
shows this care by giving him the
remaining insurance money. She
cares
deeply for Ruth as well, consoling her
when Walter ignores her. Mama
respects
Beneatha’s assessment of George
Murchison as being arrogant and
self-
centered, telling her daughter not to
waste time with such a “fool.” Mama
loves Travis, her grandchild, and
hopes
their new house will have a big yard
in
which he can play. She is also very
fond,
though in a different way, of her
plant,
which she tries to nurture throughout
the play.
(3)
The play revolves mostly around
Aloho, a naïve and jobless university
undergraduate who is desperately
searching for a job. She meets
Ochuole, a notorious old school mate
of hers who is the Chief
Administrative Officer at the
Ministry of External Relations.
Ochuole offers to help her secure a
job by speaking with the Honourable
Minister of External Relations, Chief
Ade Haladu-Amaka on her behalf.
Aloho is offered a job as one of Chief
Ade Haladu-Amaka’s protocol
officers. However, she does not know
that Ochuole is actually being used by
the Chief to perpetrate criminal
activities especially drug trafficking.
Madam Hoha’s hotel is the hideout
for these criminal activities.
Chief Ade Haladu-Amaka gives Aloho
a package containing hard drugs to
deliver in the United States of
America. Aloho unknowingly accepts
the package and gets arrested at the
airport by drug law enforcement
officers. Chief Ade Haladu-Amaka
bribes the judge and the prosecutors
to set Aloho free.
Upon Aloho’s release from detention,
she discovers she is pregnant for
Chief Ade Haladu-Amaka. She makes
futile attempts to abort the
pregnancy and eventually dies while
giving birth to the child. Meanwhile,
a honest police officer, ACP Yakubu
initiates investigations into
allegations of embezzlement of the
sum of One point two billion naira
embezzled by Chief Ade Haladu
Amaka. Ayo, a clerk in the office of
Chief provides necessary documents
to the police to unravel the crime
after receiving a bribe. Ogeyi,
Aloho’s friend seeks justice by
reporting Chief to the police. Justice
prevails in the end as all the corrupt
characters are punished and made to
pay for the crimes committed.
===============================
(9)
When at break of day at a riverside
I hear the jungle drums telegraphing
the mystic rhythm, urgent, raw
like bleeding flesh, speaking of
primal youth and the beginning
I see the panther ready to pounce the
leopard snarling about to leap
and the hunters crouch with spears
poised; And my blood ripples, turns
torrent,
topples the years and at once I’m
in my mother’s laps a suckling;
at once I’m walking simple
paths with no innovations,
rugged, fashioned with the naked
warmth of hurrying feet and
groping hearts
in green leaves and wild flowers
pulsing. Then I hear a wailing piano
solo speaking of complex ways in
tear-furrowed concerto;
of far away lands
and new horizons with
coaxing diminuendo, counterpoint,
crescendo. But lost in the labyrinth
of its complexities, it ends in the
middle
of a phrase at a daggerpoint. And I
lost in the morning mist
of an age at a riverside keep
wandering in the mystic rhythm
of jungle drums and the concerto.
===============================
(12)
Thou art more lovely and more
temperate: Rough winds do shake the
darling buds of May, And Summer’s
lease hath all too short a date:
Sometime too hot the eye of heaven
shines, And oft’ is his gold
complexion dimm’d; And every fair
from fair sometime declines, By
chance or nature’s changing course
untrimm’d: But thy eternal Summer
shall not fade Nor lose possession of
that fair thou owest; Nor shall Death
brag thou wanderest in his shade,
When in eternal lines to time thou
growest: So long as men can breathe,
or eyes can see, So long lives this,
and this gives life to thee.
===============================
============================
NO.11
Nature figures prominently in Frost’s poetry,
and
his poems usually include a moment of
interaction or encounter between a human
speaker and a natural subject or phenomenon.
These encounters culminate in profound
realizations or revelations, which have
significant
consequences for the speakers. Actively
engaging with nature—whether through manual
labor or exploration—has a variety of results,
including self-knowledge, deeper understanding
of the human condition, and increased insight
into the metaphysical world. Frost’s earlier
work
focuses on the act of discovery and
demonstrates how being engaged with nature
leads to growth and knowledge. For instance, a
day of harvesting fruit leads to a new
understanding of life’s final sleep, or death, in
“After Apple-Picking” (1915). Mid-career,
however, Frost used encounters in nature to
comment on the human condition. In his later
works, experiencing nature provided access to
the universal, the supernatural, and the divine,
even as the poems themselves became
increasingly focused on aging and mortality.

Biology waec answers 2016

1a)
OBSERVATION
i) blue-black colour was observed precipitate
RESULT
i) starch is present<br
: 4ai)
S-partly aquatic&terrestrial
U-terrestrial (usually in uncompleted building)
W-open grassland/gardens/farmland/forest
4aii)
S-amphibia
U-reptilia
W-insecta<br
(1a)carbohydrate

(1b)
ans: 
1. under low
temperature
2. in the presence of
moisture

(1c) spec. A – ansbr /> energy giving food.

(1d). 
specimen B from A ansbr /> (1). kingdom – plantae
(2). phylum-thallophyta
(3). class – fungi

(1e). 
(1.) rhizoids
(2.) sporangiospores
(3.) sporangia
(4) mycelium
(5.) hyphae

(1f). identify the nutrient present in
spec. C – ans: protein

(1g). 
spec C – ansbr /> (1.) presence of thick/hard shell
(2.) presence of chalaza which holds
the yolk in position
(3.) presence of a yolky centre
(4.) presence of a whitish albumen.

(1h). draw a well labelled diagram of
the features in spec. C (view the
diagram below)

(1i). 
spec. D – ansbr /> protein

(1j)
(1.) fowl
(2.) ostrich
(3.) owl
(4.) duck
(5.) turkey

(1k). spec. E
– ans: vitaminc

(1L)of spec.
E – ans: (1.) has many seeds
(2.) has rough epicarp (3.) has succulent
mesocarp
(4.) has thick epicarp
[4/26, 10:12 AM] ‪+234 814 965 9369‬: 1a)carbohydrate

(1b)
ans:
1. under low
temperature
2. in the presence of
moisture

(1c) spec. A – energy giving food.

(1d).
specimen B from A  (1). kingdom – plantae
(2). phylum-thallophyta
(3). class – fungi

(1e).
(1.) rhizoids
(2.) sporangiospores
(3.) sporangia
(4) mycelium
(5.) hyphae

(1f). identify the nutrient present in
spec. C – ans: protein

(1g).
spec C –  (1.) presence of thick/hard shell
(2.) presence of chalaza which holds
the yolk in position
(3.) presence of a yolky centre
(4.) presence of a whitish albumen.

(1h). draw a well labelled diagram of
the features in spec. C (view the
diagram below)

(1i).
spec. D –  protein

(1j)
(1.) fowl
(2.) ostrich
(3.) owl
(4.) duck
(5.) turkey

(1k). spec. E
– ans: vitaminc

(1L)of spec.
E – ans: (1.) has many seeds
(2.) has rough epicarp (3.) has succulent
mesocarp
(4.) has thick epicarp

(1m). spec. E – superficial plantation

(1n). Spec E belongs? –  berry fruit

(1o) draw a well labelled diagram of
spec. E (diagram will be sent below )

BELOW IS BIOLOGY PRACTICAL SPECIMEN

=========================
=========================

Group I
Specimen A : A slice of fresh bread.
Specimen B : A slice of bread with mould.
Specimen C : Longitudinal section of hard boiled egg with the shell intact.
Specimen D : Freshly laid egg.
Specimen E : Transverse section of orange/any citrus fruit.
Specimen F: Freshly procured green leafy vegetables
Specimen G : Fresh stomach of a Goat/Sheep/Cow(small piece)
Specimen H: Fresh Liver of a Goat/Sheep/Cow(small piece)
Specimen J : Fresh Small Intestine of a Goat/Sheep/Cow(small piece).
Specimen K : Fresh Lung of a Goat/Sheep/Cow(small piece).
Specimen L: Fresh Gall bladder of a Goat/Sheep/Cow(with the fluid intact)
Specimen M : Fresh Kidney of a Goat/Sheep/Cow(Longitudinal Section; bilaterally symmetrical)
Group II
Specimen N: Some Rheodiscolor leaves(about 3cm² in diameter in a petri dish containing water)
Specimen P : Palm fruit(with the outer covering intact)
Specimen Q: Tridax plant(put in a petri dish)
Specimen R : Grasshopper
Group III
Specimen S: Toad(wet preserved)
Specimen T : Freshly uprooted grass species
Specimen U : Brightly coloured lizard(wet preserved)
Specimen V : A branch of Cactus plant
Specimen W : Locust (wet preserved)<br
4bi)
i) presence of two pairs of limbs
ii) presence of typacium
iii) presence of head with two eye
iv) a wide mouth with sticky tongue
4ci)
male
4cii)
i) it has a brightly colour head
ii) it has gular fold
4d)
i) it has irebbed feet for swimming
ii) possession of mouth with sticky tongue for feeding
iii)dark brown skin for cam flage
iv)possession of poission gland for protection
4e)
grass—->locust—->toad
1ai)
Observation:Blue black colouration is observed
Result:Starch is present
1aii)
Observation:No colour change is observed
Result:Starch is present
1bi)
TABULATE
Specimen A:
-Mould is absent
-Sporangium is absent
Specimen B:
-Mould is present
-Sporangium is absent
1bii)
-Presence of moisture
-Suitable temperature for the growth of mould
1biii)
-Mould
1biv)
Saprophytic
1ci)
1cii)
Yolk:Supply nutrient to the embryo
Air space:Provide air for the developing embryo
Shell:Give shape and protection to the embryo
Chalaza:Hold and suspend the embryo in position
2a)
H-Below the abdomen
K-Thoracic cavity
M-Below the abdomen
2bi)
-Bile
2bii)
-Emulsification of fat
-Digestion of fats and oil
2biii)
Specimen H
2ci)
TABULATE
Specimen H/Liver:
-Dark red in colour
-Hepatic vein present
-Divides into lobes
Specimen K/Lungs:
-Bright red in colour
-Hepatic vein absent
-Lobes present
2cii)
-Thin membrane allow easy diffusion of oxygen and
carbondioxide
-Moist surface for dissolving gases
-Large surface area for exchange of gases
2d)
K-It is used for respiration
M-It is used for excretion in animals
2e)
4ai)
S-aquatic habitat
U-Terestial habitat
W-Terestial habitat
4aii)
S-Amphibian
U-Reptilia
W-Insecta
4bi)
-Both have heag
-Both have eyes
-Both have digits
-Both have fore and hind limbs
4bii)
TABULATE
Speciman S:
-Tail absent
-Nuchal crest absent
-Gular fold absent
-Scales absent
-Has moist skin
Specimen U:
-Tail present
-Nuchal crest present
-Gular fold present
-Scales present
-Has dry skin
4ci)
-Male
4cii)
-Has brightly coloured part
-Nuchal crest present
-Gular fold present
4d)
-Body colour blend with surrounding for camouflage
-Short stout fore limbs acts as shock absorber for landing
-Long, stron hindlimbs for hopping on land
-Long tongue attached to the front lip for easy catching of
prey
-Buldging eyes to see above water when body is submerged
4e)
Spec T->Spec W->Spec S