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There are five different houses, A to E in a row. A is to the right of B and E is to the left of C and right of A. B is to the right of D.Which of the houses is in the middle?
Which of the following expression will be definitely true if the given expression A ≥ B > C ≤ H > I is definitely true?
The habit many students on today’s campuses have of scribbling in their textbooks is inexcusable. It is harmful to books, aesthetically displeasing, and distracting to readers who buy the textbooks used.
Which one of the following, if true, most seriously weakens the argument?
In fifthcentury B.C. Athenian courts, prosecutors scolded juries far more often for lenience than for harshness. We may conclude that Athenians considered themselves overly inclined to allow people to escape the punishment they deserved in the name of misguided mercy.
The reasoning in the argument above is flawed because it fails to consider the possibility that
A nonprofit organization in Motor City has proposed that local college students be given the option to buy halfprice monthly passes for the city's public transportation system. The nonprofit claims that this plan will reduce air pollution in Motor City while increasing profits for the city's public transportation system. However, this plan is unlikely to meet its goals, as ________.
Which of the following most logically completes the argument above?
In the following questions, the symbols @, # $, ✹ and % are used as illustrated below:
'P @ Q' means 'P is not smaller than Q'.
'P # Q' means 'P is neither grater than nor equal to Q'.
'P $ Q' means 'P is neither smaller than nor greater than Q'.
'P ✹ Q' means 'P is not greater than Q'.
'P % Q' means 'P is neither smaller than nor equal to Q'.
Now in each of the following questions assuming the given statements to be true, find which of the two conclusions I and II given below them is/are definitely true.
Statement:
M $ K, D ✹ K, R # K
Conclusions:
I. D $ M
II. M % D
M = K ....(i); D≤ K ....(ii)
R < .....(iii)
From (i) and (ii), we get
M = K ≥ D ⇒⇒ M ≥ D
Hence, either M > D (conclusion II) or M = D (conclusion I) is true.
In the following questions, the symbols @, # $, ✹ and % are used as illustrated below:
'P @ Q' means 'P is not smaller than Q'.
'P # Q' means 'P is neither grater than nor equal to Q'.
'P $ Q' means 'P is neither smaller than nor greater than Q'.
'P ✹ Q' means 'P is not greater than Q'.
'P % Q' means 'P is neither smaller than nor equal to Q'.
Now in each of the following questions assuming the given statements to be true, find which of the two conclusions I and II given below them is/are definitely true.
Statement:
F ✹ M, M % R, E @ F
Conclusions:
I. M % E
II. R @ E
F ≤ M ...(i); M > R ...(ii); E ≥ F ... (iii)
From (i) and (iii), no specific relation can be obtained between M and E. Similarly, no specific relation can be obtained between R and E.
W, Y, T, M, R, H and D are seven persons sitting around a circle facing at the centre. T is fourth to the right of M who is second to the right of R. W is third to the left of R. H is not an immediate neighbour of M. D is not an immediate neighbour of W.
Who is the immediate left of W?
W, Y, T, M, R, H and D are seven persons sitting around a circle facing at the centre. T is fourth to the right of M who is second to the right of R. W is third to the left of R. H is not an immediate neighbour of M. D is not an immediate neighbour of W.
Who is the immediate right of H?
W, Y, T, M, R, H and D are seven persons sitting around a circle facing at the centre. T is fourth to the right of M who is second to the right of R. W is third to the left of R. H is not an immediate neighbour of M. D is not an immediate neighbour of W.
Who is third to the right of H?
Each question below consists of two statements numbered I and II . You have to decide whether the data provided in the statements are sufficient to answer the questions.
Give answer (1) if the statement I alone is sufficient to answer the question, but the statement II alone is not sufficient.
Give answer (2) if the statement II alone is sufficient to answer the question, but the statement I alone is not sufficient.
Give answer (3) if both statements I and II together are needed to answer the question.
Give answer (4) if you cannot get the answer from the statement I and II together, but need even more data.
Q. In a certain management institute if 50 per cent of persons who inquire about admission policies actually submit applications for admission then what per cent of those who submit applications for admission enrol in the MBA course?
I. 15 per cent of those who submit applications for admission are accepted for admission.
II. 80 per cent of those who are accepted, deposit fees for joining the course.
Each question below consists of two statements numbered I and II . You have to decide whether the data provided in the statements are sufficient to answer the questions.
Give answer (1) if the statement I alone is sufficient to answer the question, but the statement II alone is not sufficient.
Give answer (2) if the statement II alone is sufficient to answer the question, but the statement I alone is not sufficient.
Give answer (3) if both statements I and II together are needed to answer the question.
Give answer (4) if you cannot get the answer from the statement I and II together, but need even more data.
Q. If n is an integer between 2 and 100 and if n is also the square of an integer then what is the value of n?
I. n is the cube of an integer.
II. n is even.
Each question below consists of two statements numbered I and II . You have to decide whether the data provided in the statements are sufficient to answer the questions.
Give answer (1) if the statement I alone is sufficient to answer the question, but the statement II alone is not sufficient.
Give answer (2) if the statement II alone is sufficient to answer the question, but the statement I alone is not sufficient.
Give answer (3) if both statements I and II together are needed to answer the question.
Give answer (4) if you cannot get the answer from the statement I and II together, but need even more data.
Q. If z=x+iy where i�=(1) then
I. z=0, when x=0, y≠0.
II. If a+bi=c+di then, a=c, b=d.
Eight people are sitting in two parallel row containing four people each, in such a way that there is an equal distance between adjacent persons. In row 1  A, B, C and D are seated (but not necessarily in the same order) and all of them are facing south. In row 2  E, F, G and H are seated (but not necessarily in the same order) and all of them are facing north. Therefore, in the given seating arrangement each member seated in a row faces another member of the other row.
G sits second to right of E. The one who faces E sits to the immediate right of C. A faces the immediate neighbour of E. H sits to immediate left of the person who faces D. H does not sit at an extreme end of the line.
Q. Who amongst the following faces A ?
For the swearinginceremony of the Indian Prime Minister Atal Bihari Vajpayee, the President house reception has set up a computerized machine which generates different codes, each of six words to distinguish new MPs of different states in the calibration. The machine is fed code for the first batch. Based on that, the machine rearranges those words to generate diferent codes. Following is an illustration of generation of codes for some batches:
1^{st} Batch: Twelth Lok Sabha welcomes you all
2^{nd}Batch: Twelth you sabha welcomes lok all
3^{rd}Batch: Twelth you welcomes sabha lok all
4^{th}Batch: all you welcomes sabha lok Twelth
5^{th}Batch: welcomes all you lok Twelth sabha
6^{th}Batch: welcomes Twelth you lok all sabha
And so on until we get the same code as that of the first batch. However, if a code gets repeated, the latter code is not taken into account. Study the logic and answer the questions that follow:
Q. If there are 504 MPs to participate in the ceremony, then what will be the number of MPs in each batch, when every batch has the same number of MPs?
For the swearinginceremony of the Indian Prime Minister Atal Bihari Vajpayee, the President house reception has set up a computerized machine which generates different codes, each of six words to distinguish new MPs of different states in the calibration. The machine is fed code for the first batch. Based on that, the machine rearranges those words to generate diferent codes. Following is an illustration of generation of codes for some batches:
1^{st} Batch: Twelth Lok Sabha welcomes you all
2^{nd}Batch: Twelth you sabha welcomes lok all
3^{rd}Batch: Twelth you welcomes sabha lok all
4^{th}Batch: all you welcomes sabha lok Twelth
5^{th}Batch: welcomes all you lok Twelth sabha
6^{th}Batch: welcomes Twelth you lok all sabha
And so on until we get the same code as that of the first batch. However, if a code gets repeated, the latter code is not taken into account. Study the logic and answer the questions that follow:
Q. If Lal Krishna Advani, Home Minister, is in batch VI, which has the code welcomes twelth you lok all sabha and Nitish Kumar has the code you welcomes all twelth sabha lok, then Nitish Kumar entered the President house in which batch?
For the swearinginceremony of the Indian Prime Minister Atal Bihari Vajpayee, the President house reception has set up a computerized machine which generates different codes, each of six words to distinguish new MPs of different states in the calibration. The machine is fed code for the first batch. Based on that, the machine rearranges those words to generate diferent codes. Following is an illustration of generation of codes for some batches:
1^{st} Batch: Twelth Lok Sabha welcomes you all
2^{nd}Batch: Twelth you sabha welcomes lok all
3^{rd}Batch: Twelth you welcomes sabha lok all
4^{th}Batch: all you welcomes sabha lok Twelth
5^{th}Batch: welcomes all you lok Twelth sabha
6^{th}Batch: welcomes Twelth you lok all sabha
And so on until we get the same code as that of the first batch. However, if a code gets repeated, the latter code is not taken into account. Study the logic and answer the questions that follow:
Q. Is there any batch whose code is the same as one of the previous batches except the 1st batch? If so, name the batch.
Below are the statements followed by two conclusions numbered I and II. You have to consider the statements and the following conclusions and decide which of the conclusion(s) follows the statement(s).
Statements :
a.Some trees are forests.
b.Some forests are houses.
c.Some houses are tents.
Conclusions :
I. Some tents are forests.
II. Some houses are trees.
Below are the statements followed by two conclusions numbered I and II. You have to consider the statements and the following conclusions and decide which of the conclusion(s) follows the statement(s).
Statements :
a.All cards are boxes.
b.No box is slate.
c.Some slates are tiles.
Conclusions :
I. No state is card.
II. Some tiles are boxes.
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