This book is good for Hindi Shorthand Student in every way. Whether it is of Rishi Pranassi, Manak, Modern Pitman or any other, the writing method will be different but Dictation Matter remains the same. So for Hindi DIctation Matter you should start with only Ramdhari Gupta Khand 1 and increase your shorthand speed.
In this book you also get a collection of some important words. Which you will need while writing the dictation. Along with this, 100 Hindi dictation matter has been given in this in pdf, which is of 400 words per matter. If you practice well enough, then understand that you will know how to write very good shorthand.
If you want audio dictation for the matter of this book at the speed of 60, 70, 80, 90, 100 WPM, then from the link given below you can go to that post and practice with audio. I will soon add Ramdhari Gupta Khand 1 Audio Dictation Matter of more speed to this.
When you finish this book, then you can directly start writing the editorial part of the news paper in shorthand, which will improve your speed and you will see new words so that you can easily pass the skill of any exam.
Is pustak ka kul size 1.16 MB hai aur kul pristho ki sankhya 118 hai. Niche diye hue link se is pustak ko aasani se download kr skte hai aur muft me pdh skte hai. Agr aap is pustak ki hard copy lena chahte hai to niche hm Amazon ka link bhi provide kr rhe hai aap vha se esaily is pustak ko khrid skte hai. Pustke hmari sachchi mitr hoti hai aur Freehindibook.com pr aapko hjaro pustke muft me pdhne ko mil jayengi.
Most of the previous year question papers in PDF format for DSSSB Stenographer Recruitment are given in this article. The exam pattern for both the stages of examination is also mentioned. If you want any more information on DSSSB Stenographer Recruitment or any other government recruitments, then you can download the Testbook App. On the app, you can get access to similar articles and previous year papers of other examinations as well.
Shorthand is an abbreviated symbolic writing method that increases speed and brevity of writing as compared to longhand, a more common method of writing a language. The process of writing in shorthand is called stenography, from the Greek stenos (narrow) and graphein (to write). It has also been called brachygraphy, from Greek brachys (short), and tachygraphy, from Greek tachys (swift, speedy), depending on whether compression or speed of writing is the goal.
An interest in shorthand or "short-writing" developed towards the end of the 16th century in England. In 1588, Timothy Bright published his Characterie; An Arte of Shorte, Swifte and Secrete Writing by Character which introduced a system with 500 arbitrary symbols each representing one word. Bright's book was followed by a number of others, including Peter Bales' The Writing Schoolemaster in 1590, John Willis's Art of Stenography in 1602, Edmond Willis's An abbreviation of writing by character in 1618, and Thomas Shelton's Short Writing in 1626 (later re-issued as Tachygraphy).
Shelton's system became very popular and is well known because it was used by Samuel Pepys for his diary and for many of his official papers, such as his letter copy books. It was also used by Sir Isaac Newton in some of his notebooks. Shelton borrowed heavily from his predecessors, especially Edmond Willis. Each consonant was represented by an arbitrary but simple symbol, while the five vowels were represented by the relative positions of the surrounding consonants. Thus the symbol for B with symbol for T drawn directly above it represented "bat", while B with T below it meant "but"; top-right represented "e", middle-right "i", and lower-right "o". A vowel at the end of a word was represented by a dot in the appropriate position, while there were additional symbols for initial vowels. This basic system was supplemented by further symbols representing common prefixes and suffixes.
One drawback of Shelton's system was that there was no way to distinguish long and short vowels or diphthongs; so the b-a-t sequence could mean "bat", or "bait", or "bate", while b-o-t might mean "boot", or "bought", or "boat". The reader needed to use the context to work out which alternative was meant. The main advantage of the system was that it was easy to learn and to use. It was popular, and under the two titles of Short Writing and Tachygraphy, Shelton's book ran to more than 20 editions between 1626 and 1710.
Modern-looking geometric shorthand was introduced with John Byrom's New Universal Shorthand of 1720. Samuel Taylor published a similar system in 1786, the first English shorthand system to be used all over the English-speaking world. Thomas Gurney published Brachygraphy in the mid-18th century. In 1834 in Germany, Franz Xaver Gabelsberger published his Gabelsberger shorthand. Gabelsberger based his shorthand on the shapes used in German cursive handwriting rather than on the geometrical shapes that were common in the English stenographic tradition.
A student observing the note-taking of an experienced stenographer will be struck with admiration at the smoothness of the writing and the perfect regularity of the outlines. An excellent method of practice for the like facility is in the copying of a selection sentence by sentence until the whole is memorized, and then writing it over and over again.
All notes taken at any speed should strictly be compared with the printed matter. It will then be found that many words are taken for others because of the forms they assume when written under pressure. Most of these can be avoided by careful attention to the writing. Experience alone will authorize any deviation from the text-book forms.
The best matter for the student beginning practice for speed is to be found in the dictation books compiled by the publishers of the system. At first, the dictation should be slow to permit the making of careful outlines. Gradually, the speed should be increased until the student is obliged to exert himself to keep pace with the reader; and occasionally, short bursts of speed should be attempted as tests of the writer's progress.
The student ambitious to succeed will endeavor to familiarize himself with all matters pertaining to stenography. By reading the shorthand magazines, he will keep himself in touch with the latest developments in the art. Facility in reading shorthand will also be acquired by reading the shorthand plates in these magazines. For comparison and suggestion, he will study the facsimile notes of practical stenographers. He will neglect no opportunity to improve himself in the use of his art. And finally, he will join a shorthand society where he will come in contact with other stenographers who are striving toward the same goal as himself.
Japanese shorthand systems ('sokki' shorthand or 'sokkidou' stenography) commonly use a syllabic approach, much like the common writing system for Japanese (which has actually two syllabaries in everyday use). There are several semi-cursive systems. Most follow a left-to-right, top-to-bottom writing direction. Several systems incorporate a loop into many of the strokes, giving the appearance of Gregg, Graham, or Cross's Eclectic shorthand without actually functioning like them. The Kotani (aka Same-Vowel-Same-Direction or SVSD or V-type) system's strokes frequently cross over each other and in so doing form loops.
The new sokki were used to transliterate popular vernacular story-telling theater (yose) of the day. This led to a thriving industry of sokkibon (shorthand books). The ready availability of the stories in book form, and higher rates of literacy (which the very industry of sokkibon may have helped create, due to these being oral classics that were already known to most people) may also have helped kill the yose theater, as people no longer needed to see the stories performed in person to enjoy them. Sokkibon also allowed a whole host of what had previously been mostly oral rhetorical and narrative techniques into writing, such as imitation of dialect in conversations (which can be found back in older gensaku literature; but gensaku literature used conventional written language in between conversations, however).
Shorthands that use simplified letterforms are sometimes termed stenographic shorthands, contrasting with alphabetic shorthands, below. Stenographic shorthands can be further differentiated by the target letter forms as geometric, script, and semi-script or elliptical.
Script-geometric, or semi-script, shorthands are based on the ellipse. Semi-script can be considered a compromise between the geometric systems and the script systems. The first such system was that of George Carl Märes in 1885. However, the most successful system of this type was Gregg shorthand, introduced by John Robert Gregg in 1888. Gregg had studied not only the geometric English systems, but also the German Stolze stenography, a script shorthand. Other examples include Teeline Shorthand and Thomas Natural Shorthand.
Machine shorthand is also a common term for writing produced by a stenotype, a specialized keyboard. These are often used for court room transcripts and in live subtitling. However, there are other shorthand machines used worldwide, including: Velotype; Palantype in the UK; Grandjean Stenotype, used extensively in France and French-speaking countries; Michela Stenotype, used extensively in Italy; and Stenokey, used in Bulgaria and elsewhere.
ITI Book ITI Stenographer & Secretarial Assistant (I Year) Hindi is by [node:field_author]. ITI Stenographer & Secretarial Assistant (I Year) Hindi is according to Latest NSQF Level. ITI Stenographer & Secretarial Assistant (I Year) Hindi is according to latest syllabus of DGT(NCVT). ITI Stenographer & Secretarial Assistant (I Year) Hindi is for [node:field_semester]. ITI Stenographer & Secretarial Assistant (I Year) Hindi is for ITI trade Stenographer & Secretarial Assistant (Hindi) . ITI Stenographer & Secretarial Assistant (I Year) Hindi have fundamental topic [node:field_book_index] 2b1af7f3a8