Cloze Test MCQ - 1


20 Questions MCQ Test General English for Secondary Classes | Cloze Test MCQ - 1


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This mock test of Cloze Test MCQ - 1 for Teaching helps you for every Teaching entrance exam. This contains 20 Multiple Choice Questions for Teaching Cloze Test MCQ - 1 (mcq) to study with solutions a complete question bank. The solved questions answers in this Cloze Test MCQ - 1 quiz give you a good mix of easy questions and tough questions. Teaching students definitely take this Cloze Test MCQ - 1 exercise for a better result in the exam. You can find other Cloze Test MCQ - 1 extra questions, long questions & short questions for Teaching on EduRev as well by searching above.
QUESTION: 1

Directions (1-10) : In the following passages there are blanks, each of  which has been numbered. These numbers are underline below the passage and against each, five words are suggested, one of which fits the blank appropriately. Find out the appropriate word in each case.

One day the king of the (a) was flying about, high up in the air, in a forest, with a (b) of his followers. Early that morning a fowler had (c) some (d) of rice on the ground. Over them he had spread a very fine net. Then he hid himself (e) a bush and waited.

As the king of the pigeons flew along, he saw the (6) on the ground. He stopped at once and said to his (7), "Look down! There is rice for us to eat." The pigeons looked down, and there they saw, just near a big banyan tree, grains of shining white rice scattered on the ground. "Shall we fly down", said the pigeon king, "and eat that rice ?"

"No!" replied a (8) old pigeon. "This is not a rice-field. It is a forest. Rice does not grow in a forest! How did those grains get there? I am afraid that there is some (9) here and we may come to (10). So let us not eat that rice."

Solution:
QUESTION: 2

One day the king of the (a) was flying about, high up in the air, in a forest, with a (b) of his followers. Early that morning a fowler had (c) some (d) of rice on the ground. Over them he had spread a very fine net. Then he hid himself (e) a bush and waited.

As the king of the pigeons flew along, he saw the (6) on the ground. He stopped at once and said to his (7), "Look down! There is rice for us to eat." The pigeons looked down, and there they saw, just near a big banyan tree, grains of shining white rice scattered on the ground. "Shall we fly down", said the pigeon king, "and eat that rice ?"

"No!" replied a (8) old pigeon. "This is not a rice-field. It is a forest. Rice does not grow in a forest! How did those grains get there? I am afraid that there is some (9) here and we may come to (10). So let us not eat that rice."

Solution:
QUESTION: 3

One day the king of the (a) was flying about, high up in the air, in a forest, with a (b) of his followers. Early that morning a fowler had (c) some (d) of rice on the ground. Over them he had spread a very fine net. Then he hid himself (e) a bush and waited.

As the king of the pigeons flew along, he saw the (6) on the ground. He stopped at once and said to his (7), "Look down! There is rice for us to eat." The pigeons looked down, and there they saw, just near a big banyan tree, grains of shining white rice scattered on the ground. "Shall we fly down", said the pigeon king, "and eat that rice ?"

"No!" replied a (8) old pigeon. "This is not a rice-field. It is a forest. Rice does not grow in a forest! How did those grains get there? I am afraid that there is some (9) here and we may come to (10). So let us not eat that rice."

Solution:
QUESTION: 4

One day the king of the (a) was flying about, high up in the air, in a forest, with a (b) of his followers. Early that morning a fowler had (c) some (d) of rice on the ground. Over them he had spread a very fine net. Then he hid himself (e) a bush and waited.

As the king of the pigeons flew along, he saw the (6) on the ground. He stopped at once and said to his (7), "Look down! There is rice for us to eat." The pigeons looked down, and there they saw, just near a big banyan tree, grains of shining white rice scattered on the ground. "Shall we fly down", said the pigeon king, "and eat that rice ?"

"No!" replied a (8) old pigeon. "This is not a rice-field. It is a forest. Rice does not grow in a forest! How did those grains get there? I am afraid that there is some (9) here and we may come to (10). So let us not eat that rice."

Solution:
QUESTION: 5

One day the king of the (a) was flying about, high up in the air, in a forest, with a (b) of his followers. Early that morning a fowler had (c) some (d) of rice on the ground. Over them he had spread a very fine net. Then he hid himself (e) a bush and waited.

As the king of the pigeons flew along, he saw the (6) on the ground. He stopped at once and said to his (7), "Look down! There is rice for us to eat." The pigeons looked down, and there they saw, just near a big banyan tree, grains of shining white rice scattered on the ground. "Shall we fly down", said the pigeon king, "and eat that rice ?"

"No!" replied a (8) old pigeon. "This is not a rice-field. It is a forest. Rice does not grow in a forest! How did those grains get there? I am afraid that there is some (9) here and we may come to (10). So let us not eat that rice."

Solution:
QUESTION: 6

One day the king of the (a) was flying about, high up in the air, in a forest, with a (b) of his followers. Early that morning a fowler had (c) some (d) of rice on the ground. Over them he had spread a very fine net. Then he hid himself (e) a bush and waited.

As the king of the pigeons flew along, he saw the (6) on the ground. He stopped at once and said to his (7), "Look down! There is rice for us to eat." The pigeons looked down, and there they saw, just near a big banyan tree, grains of shining white rice scattered on the ground. "Shall we fly down", said the pigeon king, "and eat that rice ?"

"No!" replied a (8) old pigeon. "This is not a rice-field. It is a forest. Rice does not grow in a forest! How did those grains get there? I am afraid that there is some (9) here and we may come to (10). So let us not eat that rice."

Solution:
QUESTION: 7

One day the king of the (a) was flying about, high up in the air, in a forest, with a (b) of his followers. Early that morning a fowler had (c) some (d) of rice on the ground. Over them he had spread a very fine net. Then he hid himself (e) a bush and waited.

As the king of the pigeons flew along, he saw the (6) on the ground. He stopped at once and said to his (7), "Look down! There is rice for us to eat." The pigeons looked down, and there they saw, just near a big banyan tree, grains of shining white rice scattered on the ground. "Shall we fly down", said the pigeon king, "and eat that rice ?"

"No!" replied a (8) old pigeon. "This is not a rice-field. It is a forest. Rice does not grow in a forest! How did those grains get there? I am afraid that there is some (9) here and we may come to (10). So let us not eat that rice."

Solution:
QUESTION: 8

One day the king of the (a) was flying about, high up in the air, in a forest, with a (b) of his followers. Early that morning a fowler had (c) some (d) of rice on the ground. Over them he had spread a very fine net. Then he hid himself (e) a bush and waited.

As the king of the pigeons flew along, he saw the (6) on the ground. He stopped at once and said to his (7), "Look down! There is rice for us to eat." The pigeons looked down, and there they saw, just near a big banyan tree, grains of shining white rice scattered on the ground. "Shall we fly down", said the pigeon king, "and eat that rice ?"

"No!" replied a (8) old pigeon. "This is not a rice-field. It is a forest. Rice does not grow in a forest! How did those grains get there? I am afraid that there is some (9) here and we may come to (10). So let us not eat that rice."

Solution:
QUESTION: 9

One day the king of the (a) was flying about, high up in the air, in a forest, with a (b) of his followers. Early that morning a fowler had (c) some (d) of rice on the ground. Over them he had spread a very fine net. Then he hid himself (e) a bush and waited.

As the king of the pigeons flew along, he saw the (6) on the ground. He stopped at once and said to his (7), "Look down! There is rice for us to eat." The pigeons looked down, and there they saw, just near a big banyan tree, grains of shining white rice scattered on the ground. "Shall we fly down", said the pigeon king, "and eat that rice ?"

"No!" replied a (8) old pigeon. "This is not a rice-field. It is a forest. Rice does not grow in a forest! How did those grains get there? I am afraid that there is some (9) here and we may come to (10). So let us not eat that rice."

Solution:
QUESTION: 10

One day the king of the (a) was flying about, high up in the air, in a forest, with a (b) of his followers. Early that morning a fowler had (c) some (d) of rice on the ground. Over them he had spread a very fine net. Then he hid himself (e) a bush and waited.

As the king of the pigeons flew along, he saw the (6) on the ground. He stopped at once and said to his (7), "Look down! There is rice for us to eat." The pigeons looked down, and there they saw, just near a big banyan tree, grains of shining white rice scattered on the ground. "Shall we fly down", said the pigeon king, "and eat that rice ?"

"No!" replied a (8) old pigeon. "This is not a rice-field. It is a forest. Rice does not grow in a forest! How did those grains get there? I am afraid that there is some (9) here and we may come to (10). So let us not eat that rice."

Solution:
QUESTION: 11

Directions (11–20) : In the following passage, there are blanks, each of which has been numbered. These numbers are underline below the passage and against each, five words are suggested, one of which fits the blank appropriately. Find out the appropriate word in each case. 

Jamshedji Tata is (a) to be the path-finder of modern industrial builders. He is known as the grand-father of the Indian industry for his acumen and enthusiasm. Nobody else could have (b) of the new industries started by Jamshedji at the time when industrial (c) and revolution was yet to come to India. 

Jamshedji’s father Nasarvanji Tata used to trade in jute with China and Britain. He started (d) from India. Jamshedji started a cloth mill in Nagpur more than hundred years ago. At that time almost all the (e) used to come from Lancashire in England. What Jamshedji (6) was praiseworthy. 

Jamshedji (7) very well that an industrial revolution can only be brought in the country by setting up iron and steel industry. (8) he did not live to see the industry he had in mind, he had done all (9) work. In fact, he laid the ground work for it. He had planned the entire steel city now known as Jamshedpur, complete with streets, roads, schools, parks, play grounds, temples, mosques, churches, etc. His (10) was fulfilled by his sons, Sir Dorabji tata and Sir Rattan Tata, when they started the Tata Iron & Steel Factory in 1907 just after three years of his death.

Solution:
QUESTION: 12

Jamshedji Tata is (a) to be the path-finder of modern industrial builders. He is known as the grand-father of the Indian industry for his acumen and enthusiasm. Nobody else could have (b) of the new industries started by Jamshedji at the time when industrial (c) and revolution was yet to come to India. 

Jamshedji’s father Nasarvanji Tata used to trade in jute with China and Britain. He started (d) from India. Jamshedji started a cloth mill in Nagpur more than hundred years ago. At that time almost all the (e) used to come from Lancashire in England. What Jamshedji (6) was praiseworthy. 

Jamshedji (7) very well that an industrial revolution can only be brought in the country by setting up iron and steel industry. (8) he did not live to see the industry he had in mind, he had done all (9) work. In fact, he laid the ground work for it. He had planned the entire steel city now known as Jamshedpur, complete with streets, roads, schools, parks, play grounds, temples, mosques, churches, etc. His (10) was fulfilled by his sons, Sir Dorabji tata and Sir Rattan Tata, when they started the Tata Iron & Steel Factory in 1907 just after three years of his death.

Solution:
QUESTION: 13

Jamshedji Tata is (a) to be the path-finder of modern industrial builders. He is known as the grand-father of the Indian industry for his acumen and enthusiasm. Nobody else could have (b) of the new industries started by Jamshedji at the time when industrial (c) and revolution was yet to come to India. 

Jamshedji’s father Nasarvanji Tata used to trade in jute with China and Britain. He started (d) from India. Jamshedji started a cloth mill in Nagpur more than hundred years ago. At that time almost all the (e) used to come from Lancashire in England. What Jamshedji (6) was praiseworthy. 

Jamshedji (7) very well that an industrial revolution can only be brought in the country by setting up iron and steel industry. (8) he did not live to see the industry he had in mind, he had done all (9) work. In fact, he laid the ground work for it. He had planned the entire steel city now known as Jamshedpur, complete with streets, roads, schools, parks, play grounds, temples, mosques, churches, etc. His (10) was fulfilled by his sons, Sir Dorabji tata and Sir Rattan Tata, when they started the Tata Iron & Steel Factory in 1907 just after three years of his death.

Solution:
QUESTION: 14

Jamshedji Tata is (a) to be the path-finder of modern industrial builders. He is known as the grand-father of the Indian industry for his acumen and enthusiasm. Nobody else could have (b) of the new industries started by Jamshedji at the time when industrial (c) and revolution was yet to come to India. 

Jamshedji’s father Nasarvanji Tata used to trade in jute with China and Britain. He started (d) from India. Jamshedji started a cloth mill in Nagpur more than hundred years ago. At that time almost all the (e) used to come from Lancashire in England. What Jamshedji (6) was praiseworthy. 

Jamshedji (7) very well that an industrial revolution can only be brought in the country by setting up iron and steel industry. (8) he did not live to see the industry he had in mind, he had done all (9) work. In fact, he laid the ground work for it. He had planned the entire steel city now known as Jamshedpur, complete with streets, roads, schools, parks, play grounds, temples, mosques, churches, etc. His (10) was fulfilled by his sons, Sir Dorabji tata and Sir Rattan Tata, when they started the Tata Iron & Steel Factory in 1907 just after three years of his death.

Solution:
QUESTION: 15

Jamshedji Tata is (a) to be the path-finder of modern industrial builders. He is known as the grand-father of the Indian industry for his acumen and enthusiasm. Nobody else could have (b) of the new industries started by Jamshedji at the time when industrial (c) and revolution was yet to come to India. 

Jamshedji’s father Nasarvanji Tata used to trade in jute with China and Britain. He started (d) from India. Jamshedji started a cloth mill in Nagpur more than hundred years ago. At that time almost all the (e) used to come from Lancashire in England. What Jamshedji (6) was praiseworthy. 

Jamshedji (7) very well that an industrial revolution can only be brought in the country by setting up iron and steel industry. (8) he did not live to see the industry he had in mind, he had done all (9) work. In fact, he laid the ground work for it. He had planned the entire steel city now known as Jamshedpur, complete with streets, roads, schools, parks, play grounds, temples, mosques, churches, etc. His (10) was fulfilled by his sons, Sir Dorabji tata and Sir Rattan Tata, when they started the Tata Iron & Steel Factory in 1907 just after three years of his death.

Solution:
QUESTION: 16

Jamshedji Tata is (a) to be the path-finder of modern industrial builders. He is known as the grand-father of the Indian industry for his acumen and enthusiasm. Nobody else could have (b) of the new industries started by Jamshedji at the time when industrial (c) and revolution was yet to come to India. 

Jamshedji’s father Nasarvanji Tata used to trade in jute with China and Britain. He started (d) from India. Jamshedji started a cloth mill in Nagpur more than hundred years ago. At that time almost all the (e) used to come from Lancashire in England. What Jamshedji (6) was praiseworthy. 

Jamshedji (7) very well that an industrial revolution can only be brought in the country by setting up iron and steel industry. (8) he did not live to see the industry he had in mind, he had done all (9) work. In fact, he laid the ground work for it. He had planned the entire steel city now known as Jamshedpur, complete with streets, roads, schools, parks, play grounds, temples, mosques, churches, etc. His (10) was fulfilled by his sons, Sir Dorabji tata and Sir Rattan Tata, when they started the Tata Iron & Steel Factory in 1907 just after three years of his death.

Solution:
QUESTION: 17

Jamshedji Tata is (a) to be the path-finder of modern industrial builders. He is known as the grand-father of the Indian industry for his acumen and enthusiasm. Nobody else could have (b) of the new industries started by Jamshedji at the time when industrial (c) and revolution was yet to come to India. 

Jamshedji’s father Nasarvanji Tata used to trade in jute with China and Britain. He started (d) from India. Jamshedji started a cloth mill in Nagpur more than hundred years ago. At that time almost all the (e) used to come from Lancashire in England. What Jamshedji (6) was praiseworthy. 

Jamshedji (7) very well that an industrial revolution can only be brought in the country by setting up iron and steel industry. (8) he did not live to see the industry he had in mind, he had done all (9) work. In fact, he laid the ground work for it. He had planned the entire steel city now known as Jamshedpur, complete with streets, roads, schools, parks, play grounds, temples, mosques, churches, etc. His (10) was fulfilled by his sons, Sir Dorabji tata and Sir Rattan Tata, when they started the Tata Iron & Steel Factory in 1907 just after three years of his death.

Solution:
QUESTION: 18

Jamshedji Tata is (a) to be the path-finder of modern industrial builders. He is known as the grand-father of the Indian industry for his acumen and enthusiasm. Nobody else could have (b) of the new industries started by Jamshedji at the time when industrial (c) and revolution was yet to come to India. 

Jamshedji’s father Nasarvanji Tata used to trade in jute with China and Britain. He started (d) from India. Jamshedji started a cloth mill in Nagpur more than hundred years ago. At that time almost all the (e) used to come from Lancashire in England. What Jamshedji (6) was praiseworthy. 

Jamshedji (7) very well that an industrial revolution can only be brought in the country by setting up iron and steel industry. (8) he did not live to see the industry he had in mind, he had done all (9) work. In fact, he laid the ground work for it. He had planned the entire steel city now known as Jamshedpur, complete with streets, roads, schools, parks, play grounds, temples, mosques, churches, etc. His (10) was fulfilled by his sons, Sir Dorabji tata and Sir Rattan Tata, when they started the Tata Iron & Steel Factory in 1907 just after three years of his death.

Solution:
QUESTION: 19

Jamshedji Tata is (a) to be the path-finder of modern industrial builders. He is known as the grand-father of the Indian industry for his acumen and enthusiasm. Nobody else could have (b) of the new industries started by Jamshedji at the time when industrial (c) and revolution was yet to come to India. 

Jamshedji’s father Nasarvanji Tata used to trade in jute with China and Britain. He started (d) from India. Jamshedji started a cloth mill in Nagpur more than hundred years ago. At that time almost all the (e) used to come from Lancashire in England. What Jamshedji (6) was praiseworthy. 

Jamshedji (7) very well that an industrial revolution can only be brought in the country by setting up iron and steel industry. (8) he did not live to see the industry he had in mind, he had done all (9) work. In fact, he laid the ground work for it. He had planned the entire steel city now known as Jamshedpur, complete with streets, roads, schools, parks, play grounds, temples, mosques, churches, etc. His (10) was fulfilled by his sons, Sir Dorabji tata and Sir Rattan Tata, when they started the Tata Iron & Steel Factory in 1907 just after three years of his death.

Solution:
QUESTION: 20

Jamshedji Tata is (a) to be the path-finder of modern industrial builders. He is known as the grand-father of the Indian industry for his acumen and enthusiasm. Nobody else could have (b) of the new industries started by Jamshedji at the time when industrial (c) and revolution was yet to come to India. 

Jamshedji’s father Nasarvanji Tata used to trade in jute with China and Britain. He started (d) from India. Jamshedji started a cloth mill in Nagpur more than hundred years ago. At that time almost all the (e) used to come from Lancashire in England. What Jamshedji (6) was praiseworthy. 

Jamshedji (7) very well that an industrial revolution can only be brought in the country by setting up iron and steel industry. (8) he did not live to see the industry he had in mind, he had done all (9) work. In fact, he laid the ground work for it. He had planned the entire steel city now known as Jamshedpur, complete with streets, roads, schools, parks, play grounds, temples, mosques, churches, etc. His (10) was fulfilled by his sons, Sir Dorabji tata and Sir Rattan Tata, when they started the Tata Iron & Steel Factory in 1907 just after three years of his death.

Solution:

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