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Practice Set Paper 7

1

PRACTICE PAPER

(Reasoning)

REASONING

1. In a certain code. FUEL is written as $% #6 and KITE is written @•7#. How is LIFE written in that code?

(1) 6%$#

(2) 6$%4

(3) 6*$#

(4) 6%*#

(5) None of these

2. How many such pairs of letters are there in the word ‘ADVERTISE’, each of which has as

many letters between them in the word as they have in the English alphabet?

(1) None

(2) One

(3) Two (5) None of these

(4) Three

3. Four of the following five are alike in a certain way and so form a group. Which is the one that does not belong to the group?

(1) 115

(2) 145

(3) 95

(4) 155

(5) 75

4. If in the word CUSTOMIZE all the consonants are replaced by the previous letter and all the vowels are re placed by the next letter in English alphabet and then all the letters are arranged alphabetically from left to

right, which letter will be fourth from the right?

(1) R

(2) T

(3) L

(4) M

(5) None of these

5. How many meaningful words can be made from the letters ADEL using each letter only once?

(1) None

(2) One

(3) Two (5) More than three

(4) Three

Directions (Q.6-10): In each of the questions below are given four statements followed by three conclusions numbered I, II and III. You have to take the given statements to be true even if they seem to be at variance with commonly known facts. Read all the conclusions and then decide which of the given conclusions logically follows from the given statements disregarding commonly known facts.

Stateme nts:

6. Al l book s a r e n ovel s. Some novels are poems. Some poems are stories. No story is a movie. I. Some books are poems.

Conclusions:

II. Som e m ovi es a r e n ovel s.

III. No movie is a novel.

(1)

Only I follows

(2)

Only I & II follow

(3) Only either II or III follows (4) None follows (5) None of these

Stateme nts:

7. Som e ba g s a r e sui t s. All suits are trousers. Some trousers are shirts. All shirts are coats.

Conclusions:

I. Some trousers are coats.

II. Som e

ba g s a r e t r ou se r s.

III. Some suits are coats.

(1) Only I & II follow

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2 8 Practice Set Paper

 

(2)

Only I follows

(3)

Only II & III follow

(4)

All follow

(5) None of these

 

8.

Stateme nts:

All fl ower s a re fr ui ts.

No fruit is juice. Some juices are proteins. All proteins are vitamins.

Conclusions:

I. Some vitamins are fruits.

 

II. Som e ju i ces a r e vi tami n s.

III. No flower is juice.

 

(1)

Only I & II follow

(2)

Only I & III follow

(3)

Only I, II & III follow

(4)

Only II & III follow

(5) None of these

 

9.

Stateme nts:

Som e tower s ar e pil la rs.

Conclusions:

Some pillars are buildings. All buildings are flats. No flat is house. I. No building is house.

 

II.

Som e t o wer s a r e h ou s es.

III.

Some towers are flats.

 

(1) None follows

(2)

Only I follows

(3)

Only II & III follow

(4)

All follow

(5) None of these

 

0.

Stateme nts:

All c ups a r e bowl s.

All bowls are trays. Some trays are plates. No plate is spoon.

Conclusions:

I. Some bowls are plates.

 

II. Som e

cu p s a r e sp oo n s.

III. No cup is spoon.

(1)

Only I follows

(2)

Only II follows

(3)

Only II & III follow

(4) All follow (5) None of these

Directions (Q. 11-15): In these questions the symbols @, #, $, % and * are used with different meanings as follows:

‘A @ B’ means ‘A is not smaller than B’. ‘A # B’ means ‘A is neither smaller than nor equal to B’.

‘A $ B’ means ‘A is neither greater than nor smaller than B’. ‘A % B’ means ‘A is not geater than B’. ‘A * B’ means ‘A is neither greater than nor equal to B’.

In

relationships have been given, which are followed

by three conclusions I, II and III. Assuming that the

which

given

each question, four statements showing

statements

are true,

find

out

conclusion(s) is/are definitely true.

11. Statements: H # R, R @ L, L * W, W % F

Conclusions:

I. H # L

 

II. F # L

III. H$ F

(1)

Only I follows

(2)

Only I & II follow

(3)

Only II & III follow

(4) Only either I or II follows

(5) All follow

12. V $ Y, Y @ Z, Z % X, X # T I. T # Z

Statements:

Conclusions:

 

II.

X # Y

III.

Z *Y

(1) None follows

(2)

Only I follows

(3)

Only II & III follow

(4)

Only I & III follow

(5) None of these

13. Statements:R @ J, J % F, F * E, E % M

Conclusions:

I. M # J

II. F% M

III. M * R

(1)

Only I follows

(2)

Only II follows

(3)

Only III follows

(4)

Only I & II follow

(5)

All follow

14. Statements: D * Q, Q $ L, L # T, T % H

Conclusions:

I.

D * L

II.

L# H

III.

H* L

(1)

(2)

Only I follows

Only I & II follow

(3) Only either II or III follows

(4) All, I, II & III follow

(5) Only I and either II or follow

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15. Statements: M # K, M $ F, F % Q, Q * H

Conclusions:

I. H# K

(1)

II. Q# K III. Q@ M Only I & II follow

Practice Set Paper 7

3

(4)

(5) None of these

45 jockey 43 firm 36 growth chart 22

19. Whi ch st ep wi ll be the last step for an in put whose second step is ’63 sour 18 56 grapes healthy 32 rise’?

(2) Only either I or II follows

(1) IV

(2) V

(3)

All I, II & III follow

(3) VIII

(4) VII

(4)

Only II & III follow

(5) None of these

(5) None of these

Directions (Q. 16-20): Given an input line the machine arranges the words and numbers in steps in a systematic manner as illustrated below:

Input line

: 56 dress fine shine 32 66 72 offer

Step I

: 72 56 dress fine shine 32 66 offer

Step II

:

72 shine 56 dress fine 32 66 offer

Step III

:

72 shine 66 56 dress fine 32 offer

Step IV

: 72 shine 66 offer 56 dress fine 32

Step V

:

72 shine 66 offer 56 fine dress 32

Step VI

:

72 shine 66 offer 56 fine 32 dress

Step VI is the last step and the output in Step VI

is the final output. As per the rules followed in the above steps,

find out in each of the following questions the appropriate step for the given input.

16. Step II of a n input is ‘53 window 42 50 door lock key 36'. How many more steps will be required to complete the arrangement?

(1) Three

(2) Four

(3) Five (5) None of these

(4) Six

17. Step IV an i nput is ‘62 sound 56 sleep r oam present 33 49'. What will be the input definitely?

20. Wha t wil l be the fifth

step of a n input wh ose

first step is ’85 journey train 36 54 daily 28 mansion’?

(1)

85 train 54 mansion 28 journey daily 36

(2)

85 train 54 mansion journey 36 daily 28

(3)

85 train 54 mansion 36 journey daily 28

(4) There is no such step (5) None of these

Directions (Q. 21-25): In each question below

is given a statement followed by two courses of

action numbered I and II. A course of action is

a step or administrative decision to be taken for

improvement, follow-up or further action in regard to the problem, policy, etc. On the basis of the information given in the statement, you have to assume everything in the statement to be true, then decide which of the suggested courses of action logically follow(s) for pursuing.

Give answer (1) if only course of action I follows.

II

Give answer (2)

follows. if either course of action I or II follows.

Give answer (4)

Give answer (3)

i f

on l y cou r se

of

a cti on

if neither course of action I nor

Give answer (5)

II follows.

it both courses of action I and

II follow.

(1)

sound 62 sleep 56 roam present 33 49

21. Statement: People in the locality were agitated

I. Government should immediately announce

(2)

sleep sound 62 56 roam present 33 49

as more than thirty people died in a building

(3) 62 sound sleep 56 roam present 33 49

collapse.

(4) Cannot be determined (5) None of these

Courses of Action:

18. Whi ch of the following will be t he th ird step

45’?

compensations for the affected families.

for input ‘jockey firm 36 43 growth chart 22

II. Au t h or iti es sh ou l d t ak e a st r i n g en t a cti on against builders tending to compromise

(1)

45 jockey 43 growth firm 36 chart 22

over quality of material used.

(2)

45 jockey 43 firm growth 36 chart 22

22. Statement: More number of students passing

(3)

45 jockey 43 growth 36 firm chart 22

SSC examination has resulted into frustration

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4 8 Practice Set Paper

among children for not getting admissions into colleges of their choice. Courses of Action:

I. Government should permit the colleges to increase the number of seats.

II. C h il d r e n a n d t h e i r p a r e n t s s h o u l d be counselled for being flexible on the choice of college.

23. Statement: With the onset of monsoon all the hospitals are getting increased number of patients due to various epidemics. Courses of Action:

I. Civic authorities should educate the public the need for observing minimum required hygiene.

II. C i v i c a u t h o r i t i e s s h ou l d m a ke arrangements to equip the hospitals with required medicines and other facilities.

24. Statement: Expensive clothes and accessories are becoming a growing need among college- going teenage children of middle-income group. Courses of Action:

I. Colleges should introduce a dress code.

II. Ch il dr e n s h o u l d b e c ou n s el l ed emphasising the importance of many other

things.

25. Statement: Misuse of subsidies offered to the farmers was observed and brought to the notice of the concerned authorities. Courses of Action:

I. Government should issue orders to the concerned officials to be stricter and more careful while verifying the required d oc u m e n t s wh il e g r a n ti n g s u bs i d y.

II. Govern m en t sh ou l d ta k e st r i n g en t a cti on against those making false claim of s u bs i d y.

Directions (Q. 26-30): In each of these questions a group of digits is given followed by four combinations of letter/ symbol code numbered (1), (2), (3) & (4). You have to code the group of digits as per the scheme and conditions given below. Serial number of the combination that

correctly represents the group of digits is your answer. If none of the combinations is correct, your answer is (5), ie ‘None of these’.

Digit

Letter/Symbol Code: K E H $ A A J Q R @

:

5 7 0 9 3

1 6 4

8 2

Conditions:

i)

If the first as well as the last digit is odd their codes are to be interchanged.

ii)

If the first digit is even and the last digit odd both are to be coded by the code for odd digit.

iii)

If the last digit is ‘0’ it is to be coded by ‘X’

iv)

If the first as well as the last digit is even both are to be coded by

26.

586403

(1) KRJQHA

(2) ARJQHK

(3) AHJQRK (5) None of these

(4) KHJQRA

27.

439157

(1) QA$AKE

(2) EA$AKQ

(3) QA$AKO (5) None of these

(4) EA$AKE

28.

801234

(1) *HA@A*

(2) RHA@A*

(3) *HA@A*

(4) RHA@AQ

(5) None of these

29.

389160

(1) AR$AJH (2) AR$AJX

(3) XR$AJX (5) None of these

(4) AR$AJA

30.

764138

(1) EJQAAE

(2) RJOAAE

(3) RJQAAR (4) EJQAA* (5) None of these

Directions (Q. 31-35): These questions are based on the following information. Study it carefully to answer the questions.

Seven officers L, M, N, P, Q, R & S work in three different shifts I, II & III with at least two persons working in each shift. Each one of them has a different weekly off from Monday to Sunday not necessarily in the same order. M works in second shift only with R, whose weekly off is on Friday. Q’s weekly off is on the next

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Practice Set Paper 7

5

day of L’s weekly off and both of them work in different shifts. P works in third shift and his weekly off is on Saturday. S has a weekly off on Monday and he works in first shift. The one who has a weekly off on Sunday works in first shift. L and P do not work in the same s h i ft . L’s wee k l y off i s on T u e s d a y.

31. Whose weekly off is on Sunday?

(1) L (3) N (5) None of these

(2) M

(4)

Q

32. Wh ic h of t h e fol l owi n g gr oup of offi cers works in shift I ?

(1)

(3)

(5) None of these

L,N, S

N, S

(2) L,S

(4)

L, P, Q

33. On which day is Q’s weekly off?

(1) Tuesday

(3) Sunday (4) Cannot be determined

(5) None of these

(2) Wednesday

34. Which of the following combinations of shift, person and weekly off is definitely correct?

(1)

II, M, Sunday

(2)

III, N, Sunday

3)

II, P, Sunday

4)

I, L, Tuesday

(5) None of these

35. Whose weekly off falls on T hursday?

(1)

(3) Q (4) Cannot be determined (5) None of these

L

(2) N

Directions (Q. 36-40): In each of the following questions two rows of numbers are given. The resultant number in each row is to be worked out separately based on the following rules and the questions below the rows of numbers are to be answered. The operations of numbers progress from left to right.

Rules:

(i) If a two-digit odd number is followed by a two-digit odd number they are to be added. (ii) If a two-digit even number is followed by a two-digit odd number which is a perfect square, the even number is to be subtracted from the odd number.

(iii)

If

a three-digit number is followed by a two-

digit number the first number is to be divided by the second number.

(iv)

If

a prime number is followed by an even

number the two are to be added.

(v)

If

an even number is followed by another even

number the two are to be multiplied.

36.

23

15

12

X

24

49

If

X is the resultant of the first row, what is

the resultant of the second row?

(1) 24

 

(2) 25

(3) 28

(4) 22

(5) None of these

 

37.

37 12

21

38 81

14

What is the difference between the resultants

of

the two rows?

 

(1) 23

 

(2) 32

(3)

13

(4)

18

(5) None of these

 

38.

16

8

32

132

 

11

X 2

If

X is the resultant of the first row, what is

the resultant of the second row?

(1) 192

 

(2) 128

(3) 132 (5) None of these

 

4) 144

39.

345

 

23

X

45

17

81

It

X is the resultant of the second row, what

is

the result­ant of the first row?

(1) 285

 

(2) 33

(3) 135

(4) 34

5) None of these

 

40.

12

28

84

37

22

18

What is the sum of the resultants of the two rows?

(1) 77

(2) 87

(3) 84 (5) None of these

(4) 72

Directions (Q. 41-45): Below is given a passage followed by several possible inferences which can be drawn from the facts stated in the passage. You have to examine each inference separately in the context of the passage and decide upon its degree of truth or falsity.

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6 8 Practice Set Paper

Mark answer (1): if the inference is ‘definitely true’, ie it properly follows from the statement of facts given. Markanswer (2): if the inference is ‘probably true’ though not ‘definitely true’ in the light of the facts given.

Mark answer (3):

if the ‘data are inadequate’, ie

Mark answer (4):

from the facts given you cannot say whether the inference is likely to be true or false. if the inference is ‘probably

Mark answer (5):

false’, though not ‘definitely false’ in the light of the facts given. if the inference is ‘definitely

false’, ie it cannot possibly be drawn from the facts given or it contradicts the given facts. Growth through acquisitions and alliances has become a critical part of creating value for pharma and biotech manufacturers and their shareholders. However, companies and their investors may risk value destruction if they acquire rights to a drug that suddenly poses unanticipated safety risks for patients. Similarly, safety-related compliance violations committed by an acquired company could significantly impair the ultimate value of the transaction and the reputation of the acquirer. The pace of deal-making between pharma and biotech companies continued to

accelerate in 2006, increasing 17% to about $ 18 billion. Pharma companies were typically the buyers, and the premiums they paid increased sub­stantially as competition intensified to secure access to novel drugs and biologics. The stakes increase everyday as com­petition pushes up prices and drives deal-making to earlier development stages with greater uncertainty and less time to complete thorough due diligence.

41. Pharmaceutical companies at times may incur

loss after acquisition of biotech companies.

42. A c qu i s it i on s of bi o t e c h c om p a n ie s w as preferred among pharmaceutical companies in the recent past.

43. St i ff com peti t i on s a m on g t h e pr ospect i ve buyers have resulted into erosion of value of the biotech companies.

44. B i o t e c h c o m p a n i e s a r

of

e

n o t

c a p a b l e

acquiring pharmaceutical companies.

45. Safety-r elat ed issues are prime concerns for the pharmaceutical companies while negotiating acquisition of biotech companies.

Directions (Q. 46-50): Below is given passage followed by several possible inferences which can be drawn from the facts stated in the passage. You have to examine each inference separately in the context of the passage and decide upon its degree of truth or falsity.

Mark answer

if you think

(1) “Definitely True” the inference properly follows from the statement of facts given. (2) “Probably True” the inference may be true in the light of the given facts but not definitely true.

(3) “Data Inadequate”from the facts it cannot be said whether the inference is likely to be true or false.

(4) “Probably False” the inference is probably false in the light of the facts given though not definitely false

(5) “Definitely False” the inference cannot possibly by drawn from the facts given or it contradicts.

The explosive growth in demand for castor oil abroad is bringing about a silent change in the castorseed economy of Gujarat. The state is well on its way to emerge as a strong manufacturing centre for castor oil relegating to background its current status as a big trading centre. The business prospects for export of castor oil which is converted into value- added derivatives are so good that a number of castorseed crushing units have already come up and others are on the anvil.

46. Guja r at use d t o suppl y ca st or se eds t o t he manufacturing units in the past.

47.

G uja r a t

produces castorseed.

i s

t h e

on l y s t at e

i n

Ind i a

wh ich

48. India can pr oduce enough castor oi l to export after meeting the domestic demand.

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Practice Set Paper 7

7

49. Th e production of castor oil ha s become a profitable business proposition.

50. Ma nufa ct ur in g cast or oi l gua ra n t ees more surplus than selling castorseeds.

Directions (Q. 51-55): Below is given a passage followed by several inferences which can be drawn from the facts stated in the passage. You have to examine each inference separately in the context of the passage and decide upon its degree of truth or falsity.

Mark answer 1. if the inference is definitely true. Mark answer 2. if the inference is probablytrue. Mark answer 3. if the data are inadequate. Mark 4. if the inference is probably false and mark 5. if the inference is definitely false. Wind is an inexhaustible source of energy and

a n a e r og e n e r at or c a n c on v e r t it i n t o e l e ct r i c it y. Through not much has so far been done in this field, the survey shows that there is a vast potential for d e ve l op i n g wi n d a s a n alt e rn ati n g s ou r ce of e n e rg y. The wind survey has four components direction, duration, speed and distribution and on this basis U. P. hill areas have been found an ideal place for setting up aerogenerators. In U. P. hills alone as many as 58 sites have been identified.

h a ve

51. 58 si te s, i de n t i fi ed i n

U.

P

di d n ot

e l ec t r i ci t y.

52. Onl y the hil ly ar eas of U. P. were for setting up aerogenerators.

surveyed

53. Apa rt fr om U. P h ills no ot her site

has been

identified for setting up aerogenerators.

54. E n e r g y b y w i n d i s c o m p a r ati v e l y l ow emerging field.

55. Th e sur vey was conducted under th e a egis of, government of U. P.

Directions (Q. 56-60): Below is given a passage followed by several possible inferences which can be drawn from the facts stated in the passage. You have to examine each inference separately in the context of the passage and decide upon its degree of truth of falsity.

Mark answer:

Definitely True if you think the inference properly follows from the statement of facts given.

Probably True if the inference may be true in the light of the given facts but not definitely true. Data Inadequate from the facts it cannot be said whether the inference is likely to be true or false. Probably False if the inference is probably false in the light of the facts given though not definitely false.

Definitely False if the inference cannot possibly be drawn from the facts given or it contradicts the given facts. The explosive growth in demand for castor oil abroad is bringing about a silent change in the castorseed economy of Gujarat. The state is well on its way to emerge as a strong manufacturing venture for castor oil relegating to background its current status as a big trading centre. The business prospects

for export of castor oil which is converter into value- added derivatives are so good that a number of castorseed crushing units have already come-up and others are on the anvil.

56. Guja r at use d t o suppl y ca st or se eds t o t he manufacturing units in the past.

(1)

Definitely true

(2)

Probably true

(3)

Definitely false

(4)

Probably false

(5) Data inadequate

57. G uja r a t i s t h e on l y s t at e i n Ind i a wh ich produces castorseed.

(1)

Definitely false

(2)

Data inadequate

(3)

Probably false

(4)

Definitely true

(5) Probably true

58. India can pr oduce enough castor oi l to export after meeting is domestic demand.

(1)

Probably true

(2) Probably false

(3)

Definitely false

(4)

Data inadequate

(5)

Definitely true

59. Th e production of castor oil ha s become a profitable business proposition.

(1) Probably false

(2) Data inadequate

(3)

Definitely false

(4)

Probably true

5.

Definitely true

60. Ma nufa ct ur in g cast or oi l gua ra n t ees more surplus than selling castorseeds.

(1) Probably false

(2) Probably true

(3)

Definitely true

(4) Probably true

(5)

Definitely false

Directions (Q. 61-65): Below is given a passage followed by several inferences which can be

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8 8 Practice Set Paper

drawn from the facts stated in the passage. You have to examine each inference separately in the context of the passage and decide upon its degree of truth of falsity

Mark answer 1. if the inference is definitely true. Mark the answer 2. if the inference is probably true. Mark answer 3. if the data are inadequate. Mark answer 4. if the inference is probably false and mark answer 5. if the answer is definitely false. The central budget for the fiscal year 2004-05 had many welcome features such as considerable reduction in corporate tax to 40%, abolition of levy of

Income tax on book profit and liberalised industrial

p oli c y. T h i s will e n c ou r a g e g r owt h of t h e ec on om y. However poor infrastructure is the, biggest bottleneck for that growth. This is mainly related to power. The real problem is not the shortage of power but the management of the transmission and distribution system. The recent announcement of allowing the private sector to make an entry into power generation is a bold and welcome step.

61. Th e levy of person al Incom e Ta x ha s been abolished in the central budget of 2004-05.

62. Til l dat e the power gen erat ion was restricted to only public sector.

63. In the earli er budget the corporate tax was more than 45%.

64. The public sector is more efficient than private sector in power generation.

65. The amount of generated power is m ore t han the amount consumed.

Directions (Q. 66-70): Below is given a passage followed by several inferences which can be drawn from the facts stated in the passage. You have to examine each inference separately in the context of the passage and decide upon its degree of truth or falsity.

Mark answer 1. if the inference is definitely true. Mark answer 2. if the inference is probablytrue. Mark answer 3. if the data are inadequate. Mark answer 4. if the inference is probably false and mark answer 5. if the inference is definitely false.

Passage

A worrying feature of Indian urbanisation has been its tendency to increase pressure on the inner

cities. The first result of the 2001 census suggest that the density of population. in urban areas is Within manageable limits, with most cities, including greater Mumbai, being will below the 23000 per square kilometre mark set by Kolkata. But within several of the older cities the walled areas have high densities which exert pressure on the out dated amenities in these areas, a pressure that is accentuated by the poor maintenance of housing as well as other assets in the

inner cities. The inner cities were designed for a pattern of urban life far removed from what exists today. The makers of narrow Winding lanes could hardly have anticipated modern transpiration.

66. The rate of

growt h in density of populat ion

in the inner cities has been more than that in Surrounding areas.

67. The density of populati on in the inner city of greater Mumbai is the highest in India.

68. T h e i n c r ea s e i n den si t y of popu l a ti on in urban areas has out grower the increase in amenities.

69. T h e pa ce of In dia n ur ba n i sa ti on i s m uch slower by international standards.

70. At the t ime of pla nning the cities in the pace the use of bigger roads was envisaged by the planners.

Directions (Q. 71-75): In each of the questions given below which one of the five answer figures on the right should come after the problem figures on the left, if the sequence were continued?

71.

figures on the left, if the sequence were continued? 71. 72. (1) (2) (3) (4) (5)
figures on the left, if the sequence were continued? 71. 72. (1) (2) (3) (4) (5)

72.

(1)

(2)

(3)

(4)

(5)

if the sequence were continued? 71. 72. (1) (2) (3) (4) (5) (1) (2) (3) (4)
if the sequence were continued? 71. 72. (1) (2) (3) (4) (5) (1) (2) (3) (4)

(1)

(2)

(3)

(4)

(5)

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Practice Set Paper 7

9

73.

http://www.bankpoclerk.com Practice Set Paper 7 9 73. (1) (2) (3) (4) (5) 75. (1) (2) (3)
http://www.bankpoclerk.com Practice Set Paper 7 9 73. (1) (2) (3) (4) (5) 75. (1) (2) (3)

(1)

(2)

(3)

(4)

(5)

75.

Practice Set Paper 7 9 73. (1) (2) (3) (4) (5) 75. (1) (2) (3) (4)
Practice Set Paper 7 9 73. (1) (2) (3) (4) (5) 75. (1) (2) (3) (4)

(1)

(2)

(3)

(4)

(5)

74.

7 9 73. (1) (2) (3) (4) (5) 75. (1) (2) (3) (4) (5) 74. (1)
7 9 73. (1) (2) (3) (4) (5) 75. (1) (2) (3) (4) (5) 74. (1)
(1) (2) (3) (4) (5) ANSWERS 1. (5) 2. (2) 3. (1) 4. (1) 5.
(1)
(2)
(3)
(4)
(5)
ANSWERS
1. (5)
2. (2)
3. (1)
4. (1)
5. (4)
6. (3)
7. (1)
8. (4)
9. (2)
10.
(5)
11.
(2)
12.
(1)
13.
(1)
14.
(1)
15.
(3)
16.
(2)
17.
(4)
18.
(1)
19.
(5)
20.
(3)
21.
(5)
22.
(2)
23.
(5)
24.
(2)
25.
(5)
26.
(2)
27.
(4)
28.
(1)
29.
(2)
30.
(5)
31.
(3)
32.
(1)
33.
(2)
34.
(4)
35.
(5)
36.
(5)
37.
(3)
38.
(1)
39.
(4)
40.
(5)
41.
(1)
42.
(1)
43.
(4)
44.
(3)
45.
(2)
46.
(1)
47.
(2)
48.
(5)
49.
(5)
50.
(4)
51.
(4)
52.
(3)
53.
(3)
54.
(1)
55.
(3)
56.
(1)
57.
(2)
58.
(5)
59.
(4)
60.
(2)
61.
(3)
62.
(1)
63.
(2)
64.
(3)
65.
(1)
66.
(1)
67.
(5)
68.
(2)
69.
(3)
70.
(5)
71.
(2)
72.
(1)
73.
(4)
74.
(3)
75.
(5)
8.
All flowers are fruits + No fruit is juice = A +
HINTS & SOLUTIONS
E
= E = No flower is juice. Hence III follows.
6. All books are novels + Some novels are
Some juices are proteins + All proteins are
poems = A + I = No conclusion. Hence
conclusion I does not follow Some novels are
poems +. Some poems are stories = I + I = No
conclusion. Hence II and III do not follow. But
they make a complementary I-E pair. Hence
either II or III follows.
vitamins = I + A= I = Some juices are vitamins.
Hence II follows. No fruit is juice + Some
juices are vitamins = E + I = O* = Some
vitamins are not fruits. Hence conclusion I
d
oe s n ot fol l ow.
9.
All buildings are flats + No flat is house = A
7.
+
E = E = No building is house. Hence
con­clusion I follows. Some towers are pillars
+
Some pillars are buildings = I + I = No
conclusion. Hence neither II nor III follows.
13.
R > J
(i); J < 5 F
(ii); F < E
(iii);

Some trousers are shirts + All shirts are coats = I + A = I Some trousers are coats. Hence conclusion I follows. Some bags are suits + All suits are trousers = I + A = I = Some bags are trousers. Hence II follows. All suits are trousers + Some trousers are shirts = A + I = No con cl u si on . Hen ce I I I d oe s n ot fol l ow.

E < M

(v).

Hen ce con cl u si on II ( F < M ) d oes n ot foll ow.

Combining (iii) and (iv), we get F < M

(iv)

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10 8 Practice Set Paper

Combining (ii) and (v), we get M > J

Hence conclusion I follows. But comparing (i) and (vi), we do not get any relationship between M and R. Hence III does n ot foll ow.

(vi).

14.

D < Q

(i); Q = L

(ii); L > T

(iii);

T

< 5 H

(iv)

Combining (i) and (ii), we get D < Q = L or D

<

L. Hence conclusion I follows.

 

But L and H can’t be compared on the basis

of

(iii) and (iv). Hence neither II nor III follows.

15.3; M > K

(i); M = F

(ii); F<_ Q

(iii);

Q

< H

(iv)

Combining all, we get K < M = F < Q < H…

(v)

 

Hence H > K. Which means conclusion I is true. Again, Q > K. Which means II is true. And, Q > M . Which means III is true.

18.

Input: jockey firm 36 43 growth chart 22 45 Step I: 45 jockey firm 36 43 growth chart 22 Step II: 45 jockey 43 firm 36 growth chart 22 Step III: 45 jockey 43 growth firm 36 chart 22

21.

Course of Action I is desirable on humanitarian grounds. II many go a long way in preventing such collapses in the future.

22.

Course of Action I may prove to be counter- productive. There is a risk that the increase may be at the cost of quality. Hence it does not follow. II follows because not get­ting a

college of one’s choice is not the end of the road. Students from lesser colleges have also gone on to make a mark in the world.

23.

While the first course of action helps in prevention of diseases, the second helps in cure.

24.

Course of Action I does not make sense as any kind of imposition at this level may lead to negative effects. II is likely to help things improve as this would reduce the collegegoers’ obsession with clothes and accessories.

31.

 

Worker

Shift

Weekly Off

L

I

Tue

M

II

Thu

N

I

Sun

O

III

Sat

P

III

Wed

Q

II

Fri

R

I

Mon

S

36.

X = R n

= 23 15 12

= 456

= 38 12 [applying Rule (i)] [applying Rule (v)]

Now, R 2 = X 24 49

= 456 24 49

= [applying

= [applying Rule (i)]

19 49

68

Rule (iii)]

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