SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - SSC CGL MCQ

# SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - SSC CGL MCQ

Test Description

## 30 Questions MCQ Test SSC CGL Tier II Mock Test Series 2024 - SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 for SSC CGL 2024 is part of SSC CGL Tier II Mock Test Series 2024 preparation. The SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 questions and answers have been prepared according to the SSC CGL exam syllabus.The SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 MCQs are made for SSC CGL 2024 Exam. Find important definitions, questions, notes, meanings, examples, exercises, MCQs and online tests for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 below.
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SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 1

### (786*74) ÷ x = 1211.75

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 1

(786*74) ÷ x = 1211.75
x = 48

So option D is correct

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 2

### 18² + √? = 350

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 2

18² + √? = 350
√? = 350 – 324 = 26
? = 676

So option A is correct

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SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 3

### 4900 ÷ 28 * 444 ÷ 12 = ?

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 3

4900 ÷ 28 = 175
444 ÷ 12 = 37
175 * 37 = 6475

So option C is correct

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 4

A Special pump can be used for filling as well as for emptying a Cistern. The capacity of the Cistern is 2400m³. The emptying capacity of the Cistern is 10m³ per minute higher than its filling capacity and the pump needs 8 minutes lesser to Cistern the tank than it needs to fill it. What is the filling capacity of the pump?

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 4

Filling Capacity of the Pump = x m/min
Emptying Capacity of the pump = (x+10) m/min
2400/x – 2400/x+10 = 8
(x – 50) + (x + 60) = 0
x = 50

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 5

Directions to Solve

Choose the correct alternative that will continue the same pattern and replace the question mark in the given series.

Question -

24, 60, 120, 210, ?

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 5

The pattern is + 36, + 60, + 90,.....i.e. + [6 x (6 + 0)], + [6 x (6 + 4)], + [6 x (6 + 9)],...

So, missing term = 210 + [6 x (6 + 15)] = 210 + 126 = 336.

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 6

Prakash, Qureshi, Rajesh and Shabdesh live together in a house.

1. Prakash lives with his (or her) parents.
2. Qureshi lives with at least 3 persons younger than him (or her).
3. Shabdeesh lives with his mother and is older than at least 2 persons living with him.
4. Rajesh lives with his (or her) son and is not older than Shabdeesh.

Qureshi is Prakash’s  ______.

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 6
• Prakash lives with his (or her) parents. So, at least 2 people are older than him (or her).
• Qureshi lives with 3 persons younger than him (or her).
• We also know Shabdeesh lives with his mother & is older than at least 2 people living with him. So, his gender is Male & his mother must be Qureshi.
• Now, Rajesh lives with his (or her) son & is not older than Shabdeesh. So, she must be female & wife of Shabdeesh & mother of Prakash.

Conclusions:

1. Qureshi (female) – Mother of Shabdeesh
2. Shabdeesh (male) – Son of Qureshi, Husband of Rajesh & Father of Prakash
3. Rajesh (female) – wife of Shabdeesh & mother of Prakash
4. Prakash (male or female) – son or daughter of Shabdesh & Rajesh

Qureshi is Prakash’s grandmother.

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 7

Directions to Solve

In each of the following questions find out the alternative which will replace the question mark.

Question -

Flow : River :: Stagnant : ?

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 7

As Water of a River flows similarly water of Pool is Stagnant.

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 8

Directions to Solve

In each of the following questions two statements are given and these statements are followed by two conclusions numbered (1) and (2). You have to take the given two statements to be true even if they seem to be at variance from commonly known facts. Read the conclusions and then decide which of the given conclusions logically follows from the two given statements, disregarding commonly known facts.

• (A) If only (1) conclusion follows
• (B) If sonly (2) conclusion follows
• (C) If either (1) or (2) follows
• (D) If neither (1) nor (2) follows and
• (E) If both (1) and (2) follow.

Question -

Statements: All the windows are doors. No door is a wall.

Conclusions:

1. Some windows are walls.
2. No wall is a door.
Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 8

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 9

Martin starts from his house and walks 8 km towards North. From there, he takes a right turn and walks 6 km. Then, he turns right and walks 24 km. He again takes a right turn and walks 6 km. How far is he from his house?

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 9

The distance between the starting point to final point is (24-8)km.
Option 3 is the correct answer.

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 10

Directions: Study the information given below carefully and answer the question that follows.

In a playground, Dinesh, Kunal, Nitin, Atul and Prashant are standing, as described below, facing north.

(i) Kunal is 40 metres to the right of Atul.
(ii) Dinesh is 60 metres to the south of Kunal.
(iii) Nitin is 25 metres to the west of Atul.
(iv) Prashant is 90 metres to the north of Dinesh.

Q. If a boy walks from Nitin, meets Atul followed by Kunal, Dinesh and then Prashant, provided that he has travelled a straight distance all through, how many metres has he walked?

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 10

Where,
D Represent : Dinesh
K Represent : Kunal
P Represent : Prashant
A Represent : Atul
N Represent : Nitin
Required distance = NA + AK + KD + DP = (25 + 40 + 60 + 90) m = 215 m

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 11

Statements:

A≤H, G≥H; G>M; O≤M

Conclusions:

I. G≥A
II. G≥O
III. H>M
IV. H≤G

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 11

Let's analyze each conclusion one by one:
Conclusion I: G≥A
- From the given statements, we have A≤H and G≥H. Since G≥H and A≤H, it follows that G≥A. So, Conclusion I is true.
Conclusion II: G≥O
- From the given statements, we have O≤M and G>M. Since O≤M and G>M, it follows that G≥O. So, Conclusion II is true.
Conclusion III: H>M
- We cannot directly conclude that H>M from the given statements. The only information we have about H and M is A≤H, G≥H, G>M, and O≤M, which do not directly relate H and M. So, Conclusion III cannot be determined to be true or false.
Conclusion IV: H≤G
- From the given statement, we have G≥H. So, Conclusion IV is true.
- D: Only I and IV are true Only I and IV are true

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 12

Statement :

P ≥ Q > R < S ≤ T

Conclusion:

I. T > R
II. T > Q
III. R < P
IV. Q > P

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 12

Explanation:
Let's analyze each conclusion one by one:
Conclusion I: T > R**
- Given: R < S ≤ T
- Since R < S and S ≤ T, we can conclude that T > R.
- So, Conclusion I is true.
Conclusion II: T > Q
- Given: P ≥ Q > R < S ≤ T
- We cannot directly conclude that T > Q from the given information. There is no specific relationship given between T and Q that allows us to determine their order.
- So, Conclusion II is not true.
Conclusion III: R < P
- Given: P ≥ Q > R < S ≤ T
- Since P ≥ Q and Q > R, we can conclude that P > R.
- So, Conclusion III is true.
Conclusion IV: Q > P
- Given: P ≥ Q > R < S ≤ T
- The given information states that P ≥ Q, which means P can be greater than or equal to Q, but not necessarily less than Q.
- So, Conclusion IV is not true.
Based on the analysis, only Conclusions I and III are true. Therefore, the correct answer is:
C: Only I and III are true.Only I and III are true

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 13

Although he is as brilliant as, if not more brilliant than, many of his fellow students,he is very lazy and his thesis will be unfinished.

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 13

Choice E does not demonstrate the contrast in the original sentence because it does not use ‘although’ or a similar conjunction. Choice D is an incomplete comparison as it eliminates the necessary first ‘as’ from the phrase ‘as brilliant as’. However, choices A, B and C don’t particularly have errors of grammar or efficiency. However, stating that something will not be finished or that it is remaining unfinished does not make the necessary logical connection that he and he alone is responsible for the unfinished state of his thesis. Remember that active voice is preferred in the GMAT over the passive voice. C is the correct answer as it uses the active voice.

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 14

The government’s move to infuse upfront an additional capital of Rs 70,000 crore into public sector banks (PSBs) is welcome. The promised removal of the Damocles’ sword of punitive investigation of any banking decision hanging over the heads of bankers today will help banks lend the additional liquidity leveraging this capital would enable.

The moves to support non-banking financial companies (NBFCs) — such as enhancing additional liquidity support to housing finance companies to Rs 30,000 crore by National Housing Bank from Rs 20,000 crore and co-origination of loans by PSBs jointly with NBFCs that are reeling under a liquidity crunch — will provide a booster for fresh loans to the MSME sector.

A transparent one-time settlement policy being provided by banks to benefit MSMEs and retail borrowers in settling their overdues is pragmatic. But banks also must acquire the expertise to assess MSME loan viability and invest in data mining.

Making banks link their lending rates to the repo rates will help better transmission of monetary policy. But for this to work without impairing bank financial health, multiple structural rigidities in the system must be removed. Public sector pre-emption of the bulk of household financial savings must end, for the bond market to really take off to provide longer-term funds for infrastructure projects.

Steps such as further development of the credit default swap markets, facilitating increased trading for price discovery, and establishing an organisation to provide credit enhancement for infrastructure and housing projects make eminent sense, as does onshoring the offshore rupee derivative markets.

A coherent policy of managerial reform, including of remuneration, at public sector banks must accompany the measures announced, for them to take effect.

Q. What is the meaning of the idiom “Damocles’ sword”, as used in the passage?

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 14

Damocles’ sword (Idiom):

Meaning : Any imminent, impending, or eventual trouble, danger, or disaster.

In Greek mythology, the courtier Damocles was forced to sit beneath a sword suspended by a single hair to emphasize the instability of a king's fortunes.

Example: The new tax law is going to be Damocles' sword hanging over our very business model.

Clearly, option C is the correct answer.

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 15

Paragraph 1 : The government has announced a list of ‘Institutes of Eminence’ (IoE) among India’s institutions of higher education. This was awaited for the simple reason that finding a place on it would save an educational institution from the clutches of a dreaded regulator. Regulators are meant to ensure that we have a socially desirable outcome, but in the case of higher education in India the opposite seems to have been the case. The University Grants Commission (UGC) has over half a century micro-managed this space to an unimaginable level of silliness. The result has been publicly-funded universities that are cavernous wastes, shattering the aspirations of our youth and producing low-level ‘knowledge’. Evidence of the role of India’s higher-education regulator may be seen in the feature that the few instances when this is not the case the institutions have enjoyed privilege that leaves them protected from its depredations.

Paragraph 2 : The latest offering is in the form of a proposed Higher Education Commission of India (HECI). The intention is to leave the HECI to focus on quality while leaving funding of public institutions to the Ministry of Human Resource Development (MHRD). Even as we observe the progress of the HECI and wonder if it is going to be any more than old wine in a new bottle, we already have an inkling of what could go wrong. This springs from the government’s announcement of a list of IoEs. The government has chosen three public and three private institutions for this status. The public institutions are the Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru, and the Indian Institutes of Technology at Delhi and Mumbai. The private ones are the Birla Institute of Technology and Science Pilani, the JIO Institute and the Manipal Academy of Higher Education. This list suffers from a serious lack of credibility. Where in it are the universities of India? We understand that the government’s aim is to rectify the low presence of Indian institutions in the global rankings of universities.

Paragraph 3 : While the early European universities may have started as academies of the arts they were soon to have medicine and astronomy as areas that they pursued with vigour. Somewhere along the line we seem to have lost this breadth and come to revel in a landscape dominated by engineering schools. These engineering schools, notably the IITs, have done us proud but cannot be equated with the great universities of the world for the simple reason that they are focussed on a narrow domain. Also, if the idea behind IoEs is that they will be left alone and given enhanced financial support, it must be acknowledged that until very recently the IITs have not been meddled with neither have they been starved of resources. The IISc is of course broader than the IITs but does not embrace the social sciences and the humanities, the presence of which would be considered necessary for a university.

Paragraph 4 : If a list of eminent institutions in the country is at all needed, the absence of the Jawaharlal Nehru University (JNU) from the first list of IoEs is striking. Its faculty has brought many of the world’s leading ideas to Indian students and in at least area came close to building a new school of thought, however controversial. It is not as if similar efforts in the social sciences have not occurred elsewhere in India but JNU has perhaps sustained its reputation as a university for longer. It already had schools of Computer Science and the Life Sciences over four decades ago when these were fledgling disciplines giving it a certain breadth early on.

Paragraph 5 : Even as we may wonder at the exclusion of JNU from the list of IoEs released by the government one might wonder at how the private institutions that are on it made the cut. While BITS Pilani may have made a significant contribution to the country at a time when it desperately needed engineers, but is yet not what may be considered a university, the presence of the two others on the list leave one nonplussed. One of them, we are told, has been conferred the status on grounds of its promise, a dubious position to take as this institute has little to show except for the financial heft that will surely undergird it. The other is known largely for its association with the practice of charging capitation fees for education.

Q. What could be a/some result/s of the function of funding of public institutions being left to the Ministry of Human Resource Development instead of HECI?
I. The government may use its discretion to reward institutions according to its ideological predilections.
II. The Institutions may be forced to comply with even some dubious rules setup by the government.
III. The government can be made accountable for attaining excellence in education.

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 15

Statements I and II are correct.  If it is upto the government, it may use its discretion to make the Institutions comply with their ideologies and rules.

Statement III is incorrect. The ministry/government would simply be looking after funding and not functioning of the sector. This cannot be concluded.

Hence, option B is correct.

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 16

In the following questions four alternatives are given for the idiom/phrase italicised and underlined in the sentence. Choose the alternative which best expresses the meaning of idiom/phrase.

Q. The party stalwarts have advised the President to take it lying down for a while.

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 16

to take it lying down: to accept (something bad, such as an insult or unfair treatment) without trying to fight against it.

Hence, the correct answer is option d i.e. to show no reaction.

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 17

In the following questions four alternatives are given for the idiom/phrase italicised and underlined in the sentence. Choose the alternative which best expresses the meaning of idiom/phrase.

Q. How long will the people put up with the increasing economic hardships?

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 17

put up with: tolerate; endure.

Hence, the correct answer is option d i.e. tolerate

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 18

The year 1973… (1)… a watershed in the economic….(2)…..of young male high school graduates in the United States. In the twenty four years…(3).. to this date, the medium income of 25 to 34 year old males, ….(4)… highest level of educational attainment was a high school diploma, ……(5)…. from \$14,483 to \$24,482 (in constant 1987 dollars.) This increase was the ….(6)… of the rapid growth of the U.S. economy..(7)… this period. As the expression goes, the rapidly growing economy was like a rising tide that…(8)… all boats. This rapid…(9)… in income permitted several generations of young high-school educated men to enjoy a higher standard of living….(10)…their fathers had.

Q. Find the word most appropriate for Blank No. 1

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 19

The year 1973… (1)… a watershed in the economic….(2)…..of young male high school graduates in the United States. In the twenty four years…(3).. to this date, the medium income of 25 to 34 year old males, ….(4)… highest level of educational attainment was a high school diploma, ……(5)…. from \$14,483 to \$24,482 (in constant 1987 dollars.) This increase was the ….(6)… of the rapid growth of the U.S. economy..(7)… this period. As the expression goes, the rapidly growing economy was like a rising tide that…(8)… all boats. This rapid…(9)… in income permitted several generations of young high-school educated men to enjoy a higher standard of living….(10)…their fathers had.

Q. Find the word most appropriate for Blank No. 2

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 20

The year 1973… (1)… a watershed in the economic….(2)…..of young male high school graduates in the United States. In the twenty four years…(3).. to this date, the medium income of 25 to 34 year old males, ….(4)… highest level of educational attainment was a high school diploma, ……(5)…. from \$14,483 to \$24,482 (in constant 1987 dollars.) This increase was the ….(6)… of the rapid growth of the U.S. economy..(7)… this period. As the expression goes, the rapidly growing economy was like a rising tide that…(8)… all boats. This rapid…(9)… in income permitted several generations of young high-school educated men to enjoy a higher standard of living….(10)…their fathers had.

Q. Find the word most appropriate for Blank No. 8

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 21

What is the primary objective of Dell and Intel's collaboration in establishing an AI lab in Telangana?

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 21

The primary objective of Dell and Intel's collaboration in establishing an AI lab in Telangana is to bridge the digital skills gap. By integrating Intel's 'AI for Youth' program into the curriculum of Lords Institute of Engineering & Technology, the partnership aims to empower students with the necessary expertise for the future job market.

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 22

___________ is the ATM located within the premises of an organisation and generally meant only for the employees of the organization.

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 22

Worksite ATMs are ATMs that are positioned within a company's premises and are normally only available to that company's workers.

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 23

In the field of credit rating, the CCF is a coefficient. It's the proportion of a loan's additional amount used in the future compared to the amount that could be claimed. What does second C represent in CCF?

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 23

In the field of credit rating, the credit conversion factor (CCF) is a coefficient. It's the proportion of a loan's additional amount used in the future compared to the amount that could be claimed.

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 24

Under which act Cooperative Banks needs to get registered for its operation?

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 24

Cooperative Bank needs to get registered under Banking Laws (Co-operative Societies) Act. 1965  for its operation.

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 25

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 25

Lakshya Sen won the Canada Open title in badminton. He defeated Li Shi Feng of China in the final to claim his second BWF Super 500 title. Lakshya Sen, a 21-year-old Indian shuttler from Almora, showcased his skills and technique, combining speed and power, to outshine Feng in a straight-game victory of 21-18, 22-20 in a thrilling summit clash. This victory adds to Lakshya Sen's previous achievement of winning the 2022 India Open, where he secured his maiden Super 500 title. The win at the Canada Open serves as a significant boost to Lakshya Sen's confidence, particularly in the Olympic qualification year, and demonstrates his exceptional talent and dedication to the sport of badminton.

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 26

Who became the first male archer to win a gold medal in the recurve event at the World Youth Archery Championships in 2023?

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 26

Parth Salunkhe became the first male archer to win a gold medal in the recurve event at the World Youth Archery Championships held in Ireland from 3 to 9 July 2023. The 19-year-old from Satara in Maharashtra defeated seventh seed Song Injun in the Under-21 men's recurve individual final to secure the gold medal. Salunkhe had topped the ranking round and went on to win the final match with a score of 7-3 after a hard-fought five-set match. This achievement marks a significant milestone for India in archery, as Salunkhe's win sets a record for the country.

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 27

The generation based on VLSI microprocessor.

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 27

The 4th gen was VLSI microprocessor based. The period of fourth generation: 1972-1990.

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 28

Which of the following is used by ALU to store intermediate results?

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 28

After arithmetic and logical instructions have been completed, the ALU stores the interim result in the accumulator. The accumulator serves as the conduit for all data transfers between the central processor unit and each device or port.

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 29

The database management system can be considered as the collection of ______ that enables us to create and maintain the database.

Detailed Solution for SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 29

The Database management system can also considered as the set of programs that enables users to create and maintain the database.

SSC CGL (Tier II) Practice Test - 19 - Question 30

A computer program known as ______ in computer science, runs code written in a programming language or scripting language without first compiling it into a machine language program.

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