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Rains, 7th pay commission and ease in license issuance bring cheers to automobile sector
Thursday September 8, 2016 5:39 PM, Shakeel Ahmad,

Auto Industry

Sufficient amount of rains and 7th Pay Commission’s compassion on the government employees are good indicators for at least automobiles’ market. Along with this, the new computerised method for the test to facilitate the early issuance of the learning license leads the market gazers to visualise heavy demand in the motorcycles and the cars after a gap of four years.

The manufacturing companies such as Maruti Suzuki, Hero MotoCorp, and etc are increasing the production as dealers are adjusting stock prior to the hectic sale season.

Venting his views on the good guess, one senior sales executive pointed to his complete confidence in better rural economy owing to heavy monsoon rains. The inflationary trends remain to be moderate going forward with fluctuating fuel prices. It will prove to be overall good for ensuing days after the year 2012, he stated.

And with the start of computerised test process for learning license at the Regional Transport Office here, the applicants feel a sense of something convenient to secure the document.

There will be relief from the touts who used to extract a hefty sum from applicants. Every applicant for motorcycles, light motor vehicles and transport vehicles can appear at the test.

However, P Pandey assistant regional transport officer said that instant result and transparency are the two important features of this process.

So far there was the open dominance of the middlemen who used to charge a maximum amount of Rs fifteen hundred in helping obtain a copy of learning license. With the elimination of manually written test, the chances of deception are over, said sources.

The middlemen colluding with the office employees were clearing the test following the frequent exchange of hush money as is regularly alleged. If an applicant failed to clear the required test a fictitious report was helpful for the license, maintained sources.

A facility of re-test to the failed applicants in the first attempt will be done after a week. As many as seventy percent marks are a must for success. The traffic rules will now be studied with interest. Multi-optional questions related to the traffic regulations were asked in the test.

‘As many as 60 out of a total 132 applicants were declared successful at the first test’, informed Arun Mishra, Incharge license adding that there were 72 candidates totally oblivious of traffic rules. What is more effective is that an applicant learns of the result just after the computer test.

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