CLAT Mock Practice Test - 2


150 Questions MCQ Test Mock Test Series for CLAT 2020 | CLAT Mock Practice Test - 2


Description
This mock test of CLAT Mock Practice Test - 2 for CLAT helps you for every CLAT entrance exam. This contains 150 Multiple Choice Questions for CLAT CLAT Mock Practice Test - 2 (mcq) to study with solutions a complete question bank. The solved questions answers in this CLAT Mock Practice Test - 2 quiz give you a good mix of easy questions and tough questions. CLAT students definitely take this CLAT Mock Practice Test - 2 exercise for a better result in the exam. You can find other CLAT Mock Practice Test - 2 extra questions, long questions & short questions for CLAT on EduRev as well by searching above.
QUESTION: 1

Privity of contract is subject to the exception……

Solution:
QUESTION: 2

A void agreement is

Solution: A void contract cannot be enforced by law. A void agreement is void ab initio, i e from the beginning while a voidable contract can be voidable by one or all of the parties. A voidable contract is not void ab initio, rather, it becomes void later due to some changes in condition.
QUESTION: 3

To make a contract voidable must have been exercised against

Solution:
QUESTION: 4

An agreement to share earnings of smuggling business is

Solution:
QUESTION: 5

Express contract means

Solution:
QUESTION: 6

There can be a stranger to a……………

Solution:
QUESTION: 7

Coercion involves:

Solution:
QUESTION: 8

A student was motivated by his teacher to sell his car (Value being Rs. 10,00,000) for Rs. 5,00,000. The student sold the same at the desired price of the teacher. The student can sue the teacher on the ground of:

Solution:
QUESTION: 9

A person to whom money has been paid anything delivered under coercion

Solution:
QUESTION: 10

Justice verma committee was formed to recommend

Solution:
QUESTION: 11

A polished B shoes without being accepted by B to do so. B does not make any attempt to stop A from polishing the shoes. Decide

Solution:
QUESTION: 12

………consideration is no consideration in England

Solution:
QUESTION: 13

A buyer can sue for specific performance of the contract if the goods are…………..

Solution:
QUESTION: 14

A patient is brought to a hospital maintained by B. The patient is to be operated upon. If as a result of faulty oxygen supply machine, the patient dies on the operation table, then:

Solution:
QUESTION: 15

X along with other passengers hired a bus owned by Y and driven by his driver Z. in the mid-way, the bus was punctured. So Y transferred X and other passengers to another bus owned by L, and driven by his servant R. The second bus met with an accident, in which X died and some other passengers were injured. W, X widow, sued for her husband death. In this case which one of the following is correct?         

Solution:
QUESTION: 16

The last opportunity principle is related to the          

Solution:
QUESTION: 17

In which one of the following situations A will be liable for defamation? A writes a letter containing a defamatory matter about B and

Solution: In first 3 cases,the imputation wasn't intended to lower B's reputation in others mind, even though in second and third case it was read by the 3rd person but the defendant never intended to do so.
QUESTION: 18

Legal Principle: Volenti non fit injuria means a person has no remedy against an injury caused by an act to which he has consented.

Situation: Ravi was in a hurry to get to the airport to catch the plane and he hired a taxi run by Sekhon Taxi Stand, well known in that locality. Ravi asked the driver to drive fast. In the city zone, there was a speed limit of 60 km per hours and the driver, rather reluctantly, drove quite fast at times 90 km per hour to reach the airport in time. As a result, the driver lost control and hit an obstacle and Ravi was badly injured. Ravi filed a suit against the taxi stand.

Solution:
QUESTION: 19

Assertion (A): when you invite somebody to your house, you cannot sue him for trespass.

Reason (R): one cannot enforce a right which one has voluntarily waived or abandoned

Solution:
QUESTION: 20

‘X’ with a view to murdering ‘Y’ enters ‘Y’ bedroom at night when ‘Y’ is out of station. What is ‘X’ guilty of?

Solution:
QUESTION: 21

The liability of independent tort feasors

Solution:
QUESTION: 22

when was Pondicherry handed over by French to India and added as UT

Solution:
QUESTION: 23

Where a muslim male and a muslim female contract their marriage under the special marriage act 1954, Muslim personal law

Solution:
QUESTION: 24

The chairman of Public accounts committee (PAC) of the parliament is appointed by

Solution:
QUESTION: 25

Which court is regarded as the Guardian of Fundamental rights of the people

Solution:
QUESTION: 26

Emergency provisions of the constitution are borrowed from

Solution:
QUESTION: 27

Which of the following is/are listed among the Directive Principles in Part IV of the constitution?

I. equal pay for equal work

II. Uniform civil code

III. small family norm

IV. education through mother tongue at primary level

Solution:
QUESTION: 28

Who decides whether a member of parliament is subject to any disqualification?

Solution:
QUESTION: 29

Principle: Master/Principle is vicariously liable for the tort committed by a servant/agent in the performance of his duties as a servant/agent

Facts: The plaintiff, a bullion merchant was arrested by the police on a charge of purchasing stolen goods. Some of the gold and silver ornaments were seized from the plaintiff and were kept in the police custody. The duty constable appropriated the gold ornaments and escaped to a foreign country. The plaintiff after being acquitted brought an action against the state for the compensation. In this case compensation is

Solution:
QUESTION: 30

Principle: Defamation means publication of a false and derogatory statement about another person without lawful justification

Facts: A writes a derogatory letter to B containing defamatory remarks in reference of B in Urdu language. A is aware that B does not know Urdu. B goes to C who knows Urdu and the letter is read over by C to him. B sues A for defamation

Solution:
QUESTION: 31

Principle: False imprisonment is the confinement of a person without just cause or excuse. There must be a total restraint of the person and the onus of proving reasonable cause is on the defendant

Facts: A entered in B’s park where there was an artificial lake for the boating. A paid 100Rs. For entering the park and has to pay 100Rs at the time of exit. A waited for 30 minutes but no boat was available. A came out however denied to pay 100Rs. For exit, B did not allow A to leave the park unless he paid 100Rs for exit. A sued B for false imprisonment

Solution:
QUESTION: 32

Principle: Attempt is an act done with intent to commit crime, and forming part of the series of acts which would constitute actual commission of the crime, if not interrupted

Facts: A intending to murder B by poison, purchases poison and mixes the same with a glass of water. He gave to the bearer to serve B. the bearer while approaching B, loses the balance and the glass drops out of his tray

Solution:
QUESTION: 33

  In India, the reckoning date for the determination of the juvenile is the

Solution:
QUESTION: 34

In India cyber terrorism is an offence punishable under

Solution:
QUESTION: 35

when a judge makes certain remarks in the course of his judgment which are said by the way and do not have direct bearing on the facts at hand, such remarks are called

Solution:
QUESTION: 36

A notice in the newspaper inviting tenders is

Solution:
QUESTION: 37

The agreement which is not legally enforceable is known as

Solution:
QUESTION: 38

An offer was sent by post, the acceptor wrote accepted on the letter, put it in his drawer & forgot about it. The transaction is

Solution:
QUESTION: 39

‘A’ offers to sell his car to ‘B’ for Rs. 50,000. ‘B’ agrees to buy the car offering Rs. 45,000. The reply of ‘B’ amounts to

Solution:
QUESTION: 40

Mistake of both the parties about the subject matter renders an agreement

Solution:
QUESTION: 41

‘A’ contracts to pay ‘B’ Rs. 1,000 if the B’s house is burnt. This is a

Solution:
QUESTION: 42

Principle: Voluntary drunkenness is not a defence under section 85 and 86 IPC

Facts: A has in his possession a bottle of poisonous lotion for external application and a bottle of medicine for internal use. A in a drunken condition gives to his child an ounce of the poisonous lotion to drink as a result of which the child died. Is A guilty of any offence?

Solution:
QUESTION: 43

Principle: Attempt to murder is punishable under Section 307 IPC, but preparation is not an offence.

Facts: A mixes sugar, thinking that it was poison in the tea meant for B with an intention to cause his death. What offence, if any has been committed by A?

Solution:
QUESTION: 44

Principle: Bigamy is punishable under Section 494 IPC.

Facts: A believing, she was not validly married to B, deserts him and marries C. Has she committed bigamy

Solution:
QUESTION: 45

Principle: A person is guilty of culpable homicide amounting to murder, if the act by which the death is caused is done with the intention of causing murder.

Facts: A was suffering from Jaundice and inflammation of the brain and B was in the knowledge of this condition. One day, during a heated argument on some issue, A slapped B in anger. B lost his self control and dealt a severe blow on A’s head. As a result, A died. The police sought to prosecute B for murder

Solution:
QUESTION: 46

Principle: `Volenti non fit injuria', a well-established legal principle, means that a person has no legal remedy for the injury caused by an act which he has consented.

Situation: An old man was walking in a narrow one-way lane in the opposite direction. It was night-time and there was no street lighting. A car moving in right direction but without headlights knocked him down since the driver could not see him. He filed a suit against the driver.

Solution:
QUESTION: 47

The railway budget Was separated from the central budget in the year

Solution:
QUESTION: 48

Principle: 1) Parties to contract should be capable of entering into a contract, only than they can lay the foundation of a valid contract

2) every person is competent to contract who is of age of majority

Facts: A minor agreed with B to become a tenant of his house and to pay Rs. 10000 for the furniture therein. He paid Rs. 8000 in cash and gave a promissory note for the balance. A occupied the premises and used the furniture for some months and then brought an action for refund of consideration. In this case

Solution:
QUESTION: 49

They went to Agra ___________ bus because they couldn't catch the train.

Solution:
QUESTION: 50

I am fond of writing in my notebook ___________ blue ink.

Solution:
QUESTION: 51

She has six children, out of whom three are ___________ her first husband.

Solution:
QUESTION: 52

Directions : In each of the following questions a statement is followed by two courses of action.

Statement: Most of the students are getting their degrees by unfair means. Those students are unable to qualify in any competition and they are increasing the number of educated unemployed.

Courses of action:

I. All the unfair means in educational institutions should be stopped.

II. Such students should not be counted as educated unemployed.

Solution:
QUESTION: 53

Directions : In each of the following questions a statement is followed by two courses of action.

Statements: Indian players have failed to grab any medal in recent tournaments.

Courses of action:

I. India should not participate in such tournaments.

II. Indian players should be punished for their failure.

Solution:
QUESTION: 54

20, 24, 33, 49, 74, 110 ,?

Solution:
QUESTION: 55

Directions : Three of the following four are alike in a certain way and so form a group. Which is the one that does not belong to that group?

Solution:
QUESTION: 56

6, 11, ?, 27            

Solution:
QUESTION: 57

8 : 60 :: 14 : ?           

Solution:
QUESTION: 58

DIRECTIONS (1-10): Find the most appropriate choice to fill the blank in each case most meaningfully.

There is no point ___________  going there at this time; everyone has left.

Solution:
QUESTION: 59

He often complains ___________ persistent headache in the evening.

Solution:
QUESTION: 60

When a master A has lent only the labour of his servant to another master B, who of the following is/are liable for the wrongful acts of the servant?         

Solution:
QUESTION: 61

Principle: A person is entitled to protect his property by using lawful means.

Facts: Ramlal is growing valuable vegetables and fruits in his farm and he has fenced the farm to prevent the cattle from entering into it. In addition he has kept a ferocious dog to chase away intruding urchins and cattles. Some children were playing in a nearby playground and the ball slipped into the farm. A boy running after the ball came near the fence and shouted for the ball. When there was no response, he managed to creep into the farm to get the ball. The dog which was surreptitiously waiting attacked the boy and badly mauled him. The boy's parents filed a suit against Ramlal.

Solution:
QUESTION: 62

I congratulated her __________ her promotion in such a short time.

Solution:
QUESTION: 63

My wife is good ___________ French, though she never reveals this fact.

Solution:
QUESTION: 64

The public are cautioned ___________ pickpockets.

Solution:
QUESTION: 65

I was sucked ___________ this vortex of troubles without any fault of mine.

Solution:
QUESTION: 66

The recruits had to abide ___________ all the rules and regulations as prescribed by the Army.

Solution:
QUESTION: 67

DIRECTIONS (61- 65): Read the passage carefully and answer the questions given below it.

How quickly things change in the technology business! A decade ago, IBM was the awesome and undisputed king of the computer trade, universally feared and respected. A decade ago, two little companies called Intel and Microsoft were mere blips on the radar screen of the industry, upstart startups that had signed on to make the chips and software for IBM’s new line of personal computers. Though their products soon became industry standards, the two companies remained protected children of the market leader.

What has happened since is a startling reversal of fortune? IBM is being ravaged by the worst crisis in the company’s 79-year history. It is undergoing its fifth restructuring in the past seven years as well as seemingly endless rounds of job cuts and firings that have eliminated 100,000 jobs since 1985. Last week, IBM announced to its shell-shocked investors that it lost $4.97 billion last year-the biggest loss in American corporate history.

And just when IBM is losing ground in one market after another, Intel and Microsoft have emerged as the computer industry’s most fearsome pair of competitors. The numbers on Wall Street tell a stunning story. Ten years ago, the market value of the stock of Intel and Microsoft combined amounted to about a tenth of IBM’s. Last week, with IBM’s stock at an 11 year low, Microsoft’s value surpassed its old mentor’s for the first time even ($26.76 billion to $26.48 billion), and Intel ($24.3 billion) is not far behind. While IBM is posting losses, Intel’s profits jumped 30% and Microsoft’s rose 44%.

Both Intel, the world’s largest supplier of computer chips, and Microsoft, the world’s largest supplier of computer software, have assumed the role long played by Big Blue as the industry’s pacesetter. What is taking place is a generational shift unprecedented in the information age – one that recalls transition in the U.S. auto industry 70 years ago, when Alfred Sloan’s upstart General Motors surpassed Ford Motors as America’s No. 1 car maker. The transition also reflects the decline of computer manufacturers such as IBM, Wang and Unisys, and the rise of companies like Microsoft, Intel and AT & T that create the chips and software to make the computers work. Just like Dr. Frankenstein, IBM created these two monster competitors, says Richard Shaffer, publisher of the Computer Letter. Now, even IBM is in danger of being trampled by the creations it unleashed.

Although Intel and Microsoft still have close relationships with Big Blue, there is little love lost between IBM and its potent progeny. IBM had an ugly falling-out with former partner Microsoft over the future of personal-computer software. Microsoft developed the now famous disk operating system for the IBM-PC called DOS–and later created the operating software for the next generation of IBM personal computers, the Personal System/2. When PS/2 and its operating system, OS/3, failed to catch on, a feud erupted over how the two companies would upgrade the system. Although they publicly patched things up, the partnership was tattered. IBM developed its own version of OS/3, which has so far failed to capture the industry’s imagination, Microsoft’s competing version, dubbed New Technology, or NT, will debut in a few moths and will incorporate Microsoft’s highly successful Windows program, which lets users juggle several programs at once. Windows NT however, will offer more new features, such as the ability to link many computers together in a network and to safeguard them against unauthorized use.

IBM and Intel have also been parting company. After relying almost exclusively on the Santa Clara California company for the silicon chips that serve as computer brains, IBM has moved to reduce its dependence on Intel by turning to competing vendors. In Europe, IBM began selling a low-cost line of PCs called Ambra, which runs on chips made by Intel rival Advanced Micro Devices. IBM also demonstrated a sample PC using a chip made by another Intel enemy, Cyrix. And last October, IBM said it would begin selling the company’s own chips to outsiders, in direct competition with Intel.

IBM clearly feels threatened. And the wounded giant still poses the biggest threat to any future dominance by Intel and Microsoft. Last year, it teamed up with both companies’ most bitter rivals–Apple Computers and Motorola–to develop advanced software and microprocessors for a new generation of desktop computers. In selecting Apple and Motorola, IBM bypassed its longtime partners. Just as Microsoft’s standard operations system runs only on computers built around Intel’s computer chips, Apple’s software runs only on Motorola’s chips. Although IBM has pledged that the new system will eventually run on a variety of machines, it will initially run only computer programs written for Apple’s Macintosh or IBM’s OS/2. Its competitive juices now flowing, IBM last week announced that it and Apple Computer will deliver the operating system in 1994–a year ahead of schedule.   

Que:  As a result of greater competition in the US Computer industry,

Solution:
QUESTION: 68

DIRECTIONS (61- 65): Read the passage carefully and answer the questions given below it.

How quickly things change in the technology business! A decade ago, IBM was the awesome and undisputed king of the computer trade, universally feared and respected. A decade ago, two little companies called Intel and Microsoft were mere blips on the radar screen of the industry, upstart startups that had signed on to make the chips and software for IBM’s new line of personal computers. Though their products soon became industry standards, the two companies remained protected children of the market leader.

What has happened since is a startling reversal of fortune? IBM is being ravaged by the worst crisis in the company’s 79-year history. It is undergoing its fifth restructuring in the past seven years as well as seemingly endless rounds of job cuts and firings that have eliminated 100,000 jobs since 1985. Last week, IBM announced to its shell-shocked investors that it lost $4.97 billion last year-the biggest loss in American corporate history.

And just when IBM is losing ground in one market after another, Intel and Microsoft have emerged as the computer industry’s most fearsome pair of competitors. The numbers on Wall Street tell a stunning story. Ten years ago, the market value of the stock of Intel and Microsoft combined amounted to about a tenth of IBM’s. Last week, with IBM’s stock at an 11 year low, Microsoft’s value surpassed its old mentor’s for the first time even ($26.76 billion to $26.48 billion), and Intel ($24.3 billion) is not far behind. While IBM is posting losses, Intel’s profits jumped 30% and Microsoft’s rose 44%.

Both Intel, the world’s largest supplier of computer chips, and Microsoft, the world’s largest supplier of computer software, have assumed the role long played by Big Blue as the industry’s pacesetter. What is taking place is a generational shift unprecedented in the information age – one that recalls transition in the U.S. auto industry 70 years ago, when Alfred Sloan’s upstart General Motors surpassed Ford Motors as America’s No. 1 car maker. The transition also reflects the decline of computer manufacturers such as IBM, Wang and Unisys, and the rise of companies like Microsoft, Intel and AT & T that create the chips and software to make the computers work. Just like Dr. Frankenstein, IBM created these two monster competitors, says Richard Shaffer, publisher of the Computer Letter. Now, even IBM is in danger of being trampled by the creations it unleashed.

Although Intel and Microsoft still have close relationships with Big Blue, there is little love lost between IBM and its potent progeny. IBM had an ugly falling-out with former partner Microsoft over the future of personal-computer software. Microsoft developed the now famous disk operating system for the IBM-PC called DOS–and later created the operating software for the next generation of IBM personal computers, the Personal System/2. When PS/2 and its operating system, OS/3, failed to catch on, a feud erupted over how the two companies would upgrade the system. Although they publicly patched things up, the partnership was tattered. IBM developed its own version of OS/3, which has so far failed to capture the industry’s imagination, Microsoft’s competing version, dubbed New Technology, or NT, will debut in a few moths and will incorporate Microsoft’s highly successful Windows program, which lets users juggle several programs at once. Windows NT however, will offer more new features, such as the ability to link many computers together in a network and to safeguard them against unauthorized use.

IBM and Intel have also been parting company. After relying almost exclusively on the Santa Clara California company for the silicon chips that serve as computer brains, IBM has moved to reduce its dependence on Intel by turning to competing vendors. In Europe, IBM began selling a low-cost line of PCs called Ambra, which runs on chips made by Intel rival Advanced Micro Devices. IBM also demonstrated a sample PC using a chip made by another Intel enemy, Cyrix. And last October, IBM said it would begin selling the company’s own chips to outsiders, in direct competition with Intel.

IBM clearly feels threatened. And the wounded giant still poses the biggest threat to any future dominance by Intel and Microsoft. Last year, it teamed up with both companies’ most bitter rivals–Apple Computers and Motorola–to develop advanced software and microprocessors for a new generation of desktop computers. In selecting Apple and Motorola, IBM bypassed its longtime partners. Just as Microsoft’s standard operations system runs only on computers built around Intel’s computer chips, Apple’s software runs only on Motorola’s chips. Although IBM has pledged that the new system will eventually run on a variety of machines, it will initially run only computer programs written for Apple’s Macintosh or IBM’s OS/2. Its competitive juices now flowing, IBM last week announced that it and Apple Computer will deliver the operating system in 1994–a year ahead of schedule.   

Que: Why is something that happened 70 years ago in the US auto industry being mentioned here?

Solution:
QUESTION: 69

DIRECTIONS (61- 65): Read the passage carefully and answer the questions given below it.

How quickly things change in the technology business! A decade ago, IBM was the awesome and undisputed king of the computer trade, universally feared and respected. A decade ago, two little companies called Intel and Microsoft were mere blips on the radar screen of the industry, upstart startups that had signed on to make the chips and software for IBM’s new line of personal computers. Though their products soon became industry standards, the two companies remained protected children of the market leader.

What has happened since is a startling reversal of fortune? IBM is being ravaged by the worst crisis in the company’s 79-year history. It is undergoing its fifth restructuring in the past seven years as well as seemingly endless rounds of job cuts and firings that have eliminated 100,000 jobs since 1985. Last week, IBM announced to its shell-shocked investors that it lost $4.97 billion last year-the biggest loss in American corporate history.

And just when IBM is losing ground in one market after another, Intel and Microsoft have emerged as the computer industry’s most fearsome pair of competitors. The numbers on Wall Street tell a stunning story. Ten years ago, the market value of the stock of Intel and Microsoft combined amounted to about a tenth of IBM’s. Last week, with IBM’s stock at an 11 year low, Microsoft’s value surpassed its old mentor’s for the first time even ($26.76 billion to $26.48 billion), and Intel ($24.3 billion) is not far behind. While IBM is posting losses, Intel’s profits jumped 30% and Microsoft’s rose 44%.

Both Intel, the world’s largest supplier of computer chips, and Microsoft, the world’s largest supplier of computer software, have assumed the role long played by Big Blue as the industry’s pacesetter. What is taking place is a generational shift unprecedented in the information age – one that recalls transition in the U.S. auto industry 70 years ago, when Alfred Sloan’s upstart General Motors surpassed Ford Motors as America’s No. 1 car maker. The transition also reflects the decline of computer manufacturers such as IBM, Wang and Unisys, and the rise of companies like Microsoft, Intel and AT & T that create the chips and software to make the computers work. Just like Dr. Frankenstein, IBM created these two monster competitors, says Richard Shaffer, publisher of the Computer Letter. Now, even IBM is in danger of being trampled by the creations it unleashed.

Although Intel and Microsoft still have close relationships with Big Blue, there is little love lost between IBM and its potent progeny. IBM had an ugly falling-out with former partner Microsoft over the future of personal-computer software. Microsoft developed the now famous disk operating system for the IBM-PC called DOS–and later created the operating software for the next generation of IBM personal computers, the Personal System/2. When PS/2 and its operating system, OS/3, failed to catch on, a feud erupted over how the two companies would upgrade the system. Although they publicly patched things up, the partnership was tattered. IBM developed its own version of OS/3, which has so far failed to capture the industry’s imagination, Microsoft’s competing version, dubbed New Technology, or NT, will debut in a few moths and will incorporate Microsoft’s highly successful Windows program, which lets users juggle several programs at once. Windows NT however, will offer more new features, such as the ability to link many computers together in a network and to safeguard them against unauthorized use.

IBM and Intel have also been parting company. After relying almost exclusively on the Santa Clara California company for the silicon chips that serve as computer brains, IBM has moved to reduce its dependence on Intel by turning to competing vendors. In Europe, IBM began selling a low-cost line of PCs called Ambra, which runs on chips made by Intel rival Advanced Micro Devices. IBM also demonstrated a sample PC using a chip made by another Intel enemy, Cyrix. And last October, IBM said it would begin selling the company’s own chips to outsiders, in direct competition with Intel.

IBM clearly feels threatened. And the wounded giant still poses the biggest threat to any future dominance by Intel and Microsoft. Last year, it teamed up with both companies’ most bitter rivals–Apple Computers and Motorola–to develop advanced software and microprocessors for a new generation of desktop computers. In selecting Apple and Motorola, IBM bypassed its longtime partners. Just as Microsoft’s standard operations system runs only on computers built around Intel’s computer chips, Apple’s software runs only on Motorola’s chips. Although IBM has pledged that the new system will eventually run on a variety of machines, it will initially run only computer programs written for Apple’s Macintosh or IBM’s OS/2. Its competitive juices now flowing, IBM last week announced that it and Apple Computer will deliver the operating system in 1994–a year ahead of schedule.   

Que: What was the original reason for the feud between IBM and Microsoft?

Solution:
QUESTION: 70

DIRECTIONS (61- 65): Read the passage carefully and answer the questions given below it.

How quickly things change in the technology business! A decade ago, IBM was the awesome and undisputed king of the computer trade, universally feared and respected. A decade ago, two little companies called Intel and Microsoft were mere blips on the radar screen of the industry, upstart startups that had signed on to make the chips and software for IBM’s new line of personal computers. Though their products soon became industry standards, the two companies remained protected children of the market leader.

What has happened since is a startling reversal of fortune? IBM is being ravaged by the worst crisis in the company’s 79-year history. It is undergoing its fifth restructuring in the past seven years as well as seemingly endless rounds of job cuts and firings that have eliminated 100,000 jobs since 1985. Last week, IBM announced to its shell-shocked investors that it lost $4.97 billion last year-the biggest loss in American corporate history.

And just when IBM is losing ground in one market after another, Intel and Microsoft have emerged as the computer industry’s most fearsome pair of competitors. The numbers on Wall Street tell a stunning story. Ten years ago, the market value of the stock of Intel and Microsoft combined amounted to about a tenth of IBM’s. Last week, with IBM’s stock at an 11 year low, Microsoft’s value surpassed its old mentor’s for the first time even ($26.76 billion to $26.48 billion), and Intel ($24.3 billion) is not far behind. While IBM is posting losses, Intel’s profits jumped 30% and Microsoft’s rose 44%.

Both Intel, the world’s largest supplier of computer chips, and Microsoft, the world’s largest supplier of computer software, have assumed the role long played by Big Blue as the industry’s pacesetter. What is taking place is a generational shift unprecedented in the information age – one that recalls transition in the U.S. auto industry 70 years ago, when Alfred Sloan’s upstart General Motors surpassed Ford Motors as America’s No. 1 car maker. The transition also reflects the decline of computer manufacturers such as IBM, Wang and Unisys, and the rise of companies like Microsoft, Intel and AT & T that create the chips and software to make the computers work. Just like Dr. Frankenstein, IBM created these two monster competitors, says Richard Shaffer, publisher of the Computer Letter. Now, even IBM is in danger of being trampled by the creations it unleashed.

Although Intel and Microsoft still have close relationships with Big Blue, there is little love lost between IBM and its potent progeny. IBM had an ugly falling-out with former partner Microsoft over the future of personal-computer software. Microsoft developed the now famous disk operating system for the IBM-PC called DOS–and later created the operating software for the next generation of IBM personal computers, the Personal System/2. When PS/2 and its operating system, OS/3, failed to catch on, a feud erupted over how the two companies would upgrade the system. Although they publicly patched things up, the partnership was tattered. IBM developed its own version of OS/3, which has so far failed to capture the industry’s imagination, Microsoft’s competing version, dubbed New Technology, or NT, will debut in a few moths and will incorporate Microsoft’s highly successful Windows program, which lets users juggle several programs at once. Windows NT however, will offer more new features, such as the ability to link many computers together in a network and to safeguard them against unauthorized use.

IBM and Intel have also been parting company. After relying almost exclusively on the Santa Clara California company for the silicon chips that serve as computer brains, IBM has moved to reduce its dependence on Intel by turning to competing vendors. In Europe, IBM began selling a low-cost line of PCs called Ambra, which runs on chips made by Intel rival Advanced Micro Devices. IBM also demonstrated a sample PC using a chip made by another Intel enemy, Cyrix. And last October, IBM said it would begin selling the company’s own chips to outsiders, in direct competition with Intel.

IBM clearly feels threatened. And the wounded giant still poses the biggest threat to any future dominance by Intel and Microsoft. Last year, it teamed up with both companies’ most bitter rivals–Apple Computers and Motorola–to develop advanced software and microprocessors for a new generation of desktop computers. In selecting Apple and Motorola, IBM bypassed its longtime partners. Just as Microsoft’s standard operations system runs only on computers built around Intel’s computer chips, Apple’s software runs only on Motorola’s chips. Although IBM has pledged that the new system will eventually run on a variety of machines, it will initially run only computer programs written for Apple’s Macintosh or IBM’s OS/2. Its competitive juices now flowing, IBM last week announced that it and Apple Computer will deliver the operating system in 1994–a year ahead of schedule.   

Que: Which of the following statements is true?

Solution:
QUESTION: 71

DIRECTIONS (61- 65): Read the passage carefully and answer the questions given below it.

How quickly things change in the technology business! A decade ago, IBM was the awesome and undisputed king of the computer trade, universally feared and respected. A decade ago, two little companies called Intel and Microsoft were mere blips on the radar screen of the industry, upstart startups that had signed on to make the chips and software for IBM’s new line of personal computers. Though their products soon became industry standards, the two companies remained protected children of the market leader.

What has happened since is a startling reversal of fortune? IBM is being ravaged by the worst crisis in the company’s 79-year history. It is undergoing its fifth restructuring in the past seven years as well as seemingly endless rounds of job cuts and firings that have eliminated 100,000 jobs since 1985. Last week, IBM announced to its shell-shocked investors that it lost $4.97 billion last year-the biggest loss in American corporate history.

And just when IBM is losing ground in one market after another, Intel and Microsoft have emerged as the computer industry’s most fearsome pair of competitors. The numbers on Wall Street tell a stunning story. Ten years ago, the market value of the stock of Intel and Microsoft combined amounted to about a tenth of IBM’s. Last week, with IBM’s stock at an 11 year low, Microsoft’s value surpassed its old mentor’s for the first time even ($26.76 billion to $26.48 billion), and Intel ($24.3 billion) is not far behind. While IBM is posting losses, Intel’s profits jumped 30% and Microsoft’s rose 44%.

Both Intel, the world’s largest supplier of computer chips, and Microsoft, the world’s largest supplier of computer software, have assumed the role long played by Big Blue as the industry’s pacesetter. What is taking place is a generational shift unprecedented in the information age – one that recalls transition in the U.S. auto industry 70 years ago, when Alfred Sloan’s upstart General Motors surpassed Ford Motors as America’s No. 1 car maker. The transition also reflects the decline of computer manufacturers such as IBM, Wang and Unisys, and the rise of companies like Microsoft, Intel and AT & T that create the chips and software to make the computers work. Just like Dr. Frankenstein, IBM created these two monster competitors, says Richard Shaffer, publisher of the Computer Letter. Now, even IBM is in danger of being trampled by the creations it unleashed.

Although Intel and Microsoft still have close relationships with Big Blue, there is little love lost between IBM and its potent progeny. IBM had an ugly falling-out with former partner Microsoft over the future of personal-computer software. Microsoft developed the now famous disk operating system for the IBM-PC called DOS–and later created the operating software for the next generation of IBM personal computers, the Personal System/2. When PS/2 and its operating system, OS/3, failed to catch on, a feud erupted over how the two companies would upgrade the system. Although they publicly patched things up, the partnership was tattered. IBM developed its own version of OS/3, which has so far failed to capture the industry’s imagination, Microsoft’s competing version, dubbed New Technology, or NT, will debut in a few moths and will incorporate Microsoft’s highly successful Windows program, which lets users juggle several programs at once. Windows NT however, will offer more new features, such as the ability to link many computers together in a network and to safeguard them against unauthorized use.

IBM and Intel have also been parting company. After relying almost exclusively on the Santa Clara California company for the silicon chips that serve as computer brains, IBM has moved to reduce its dependence on Intel by turning to competing vendors. In Europe, IBM began selling a low-cost line of PCs called Ambra, which runs on chips made by Intel rival Advanced Micro Devices. IBM also demonstrated a sample PC using a chip made by another Intel enemy, Cyrix. And last October, IBM said it would begin selling the company’s own chips to outsiders, in direct competition with Intel.

IBM clearly feels threatened. And the wounded giant still poses the biggest threat to any future dominance by Intel and Microsoft. Last year, it teamed up with both companies’ most bitter rivals–Apple Computers and Motorola–to develop advanced software and microprocessors for a new generation of desktop computers. In selecting Apple and Motorola, IBM bypassed its longtime partners. Just as Microsoft’s standard operations system runs only on computers built around Intel’s computer chips, Apple’s software runs only on Motorola’s chips. Although IBM has pledged that the new system will eventually run on a variety of machines, it will initially run only computer programs written for Apple’s Macintosh or IBM’s OS/2. Its competitive juices now flowing, IBM last week announced that it and Apple Computer will deliver the operating system in 1994–a year ahead of schedule.   

Que: One possible conclusion from the passage is that

Solution:
QUESTION: 72

Pick the correct spellings out of the choices given in each case.

Solution:
QUESTION: 73

Pick the correct spellings out of the choices given in each case.

Solution:
QUESTION: 74

Pick the correct spellings out of the choices given in each case.

Solution:
QUESTION: 75

Pick the correct spellings out of the choices given in each case.

Solution:
QUESTION: 76

Pick the correct spellings out of the choices given in each case.

Solution:
QUESTION: 77

Pick the correct spellings out of the choices given in each case.

Solution:
QUESTION: 78

Pick the correct spellings out of the choices given in each case

Solution:
QUESTION: 79

Pick the correct spellings out of the choices given in each case.

Solution:
QUESTION: 80

Pick the correct spellings out of the choices given in each case.

Solution:
QUESTION: 81

Pick the correct spellings out of the choices given in each case.

Solution:
QUESTION: 82

Pick the correct spellings out of the choices given in each case.

Solution:
QUESTION: 83

Pick the correct spellings out of the choices given in each case.

Solution:
QUESTION: 84

Read each sentence to find out whether there is any grammatical error in it. The error, if any will be in one part of the sentence. The letter of that part is the answer. In some cases, if there is no error present, the answer is 'D'. (Ignore the errors of punctuation, if any).

Solution:
QUESTION: 85

The three numbers are in the ratio 1/2 : 2/3 : 3/4. The difference between greatest and smallest numbers is 36. Find the numbers.

Solution:

QUESTION: 86

Read each sentence to find out whether there is any grammatical error in it. The error, if any will be in one part of the sentence. The letter of that part is the answer. In some cases, if there is no error present, the answer is 'D'. (Ignore the errors of punctuation, if any).

Solution:
QUESTION: 87

Read each sentence to find out whether there is any grammatical error in it. The error, if any will be in one part of the sentence. The letter of that part is the answer. In some cases, if there is no error present, the answer is 'D'. (Ignore the errors of punctuation, if any).

Solution:
QUESTION: 88

Read each sentence to find out whether there is any grammatical error in it. The error, if any will be in one part of the sentence. The letter of that part is the answer. In some cases, if there is no error present, the answer is 'D'. (Ignore the errors of punctuation, if any).

Solution:
QUESTION: 89

Read each sentence to find out whether there is any grammatical error in it. The error, if any will be in one part of the sentence. The letter of that part is the answer. In some cases, if there is no error present, the answer is 'D'. (Ignore the errors of punctuation, if any).

Solution:
QUESTION: 90

Read each sentence to find out whether there is any grammatical error in it. The error, if any will be in one part of the sentence. The letter of that part is the answer. In some cases, if there is no error present, the answer is 'D'. (Ignore the errors of punctuation, if any).

Solution:
QUESTION: 91

Read each sentence to find out whether there is any grammatical error in it. The error, if any will be in one part of the sentence. The letter of that part is the answer. In some cases, if there is no error present, the answer is 'D'. (Ignore the errors of punctuation, if any).

Solution:
QUESTION: 92

Read each sentence to find out whether there is any grammatical error in it. The error, if any will be in one part of the sentence. The letter of that part is the answer. In some cases, if there is no error present, the answer is 'D'. (Ignore the errors of punctuation, if any).

Solution:
QUESTION: 93

Read each sentence to find out whether there is any grammatical error in it. The error, if any will be in one part of the sentence. The letter of that part is the answer. In some cases, if there is no error present, the answer is 'D'. (Ignore the errors of punctuation, if any).

Solution:
QUESTION: 94

DIRECTIONS : Beneath each sentence you will find four ways of phrasing the underlined part. If you think the original version is the best, choose A as your answer; otherwise choose some other response. In choosing your answer, follow the requirements of standard written English.

A fire in an enclosed space burns with the aid of reflected radiation that preheats

the fuel, making ignition much easier and flames spreading more quickly.

Solution:
QUESTION: 95

DIRECTIONS : Beneath each sentence you will find four ways of phrasing the underlined part. If you think the original version is the best, choose A as your answer; otherwise choose some other response. In choosing your answer, follow the requirements of standard written English.

According to a recent study at JNU, the number of women in state legislatures has grown in every election since 1950.

Solution:
QUESTION: 96

DIRECTIONS : Beneath each sentence you will find four ways of phrasing the underlined part. If you think the original version is the best, choose A as your answer; otherwise choose some other response. In choosing your answer, follow the requirements of standard written English.

The reason a majority is allowed to rule is not that it is more likely to be right, but because it is stronger.

Solution:
QUESTION: 97

15x + 17y = 21; 17x + 15y = 11. Find  x & y.

Solution:
QUESTION: 98

The L.C.M. of 3, 0.09 is

Solution:
QUESTION: 99

Solution:
QUESTION: 100

The average length of first 3 fingers is 3 inches and the average length of the other 2 fingers i.e., thumb and the index finger is 2.8 inches. If the length of the index fingers is 3 inches then the length of the thumb is:

Solution:
QUESTION: 101

I mix two varieties of tea costing  Rs. 18 per kg and Rs. 25 per kg in a certain ratio. I sell the mixture at Rs. 30.80 per kg making a profit of 40%. What is the ratio of mixing the two variables?

Solution:
QUESTION: 102

The sum of the ages of a son and father is 56 years. After four years the age of the father will be three times that of the son. Their ages respectively are

Solution:
QUESTION: 103

0.6 of a number equals to 0.09 of another number. The ratio of the numbers is

Solution:
QUESTION: 104

A’s capital is equal to twice B’s capital and B’s capital is three times C’s capital. The ratio of the capitals is

Solution:
QUESTION: 105

A man donated 5% of his income to a charitable organisation and deposited 20% of the remainder in a bank. If he now has Rs. 1919 left, what is his income ?

Solution:

Let his income be Rs. N, then N - 5% of N - 20% of 95% of N = 1919 
⇒ N - N/20 - (20 x 95 x N)/(100 x 100) = 1919 
⇒ N - N/20 - 19N/100 = 1919
⇒ 100N - 5N - 9N = 191900
∴ N = 191900 / 76 = 2525

QUESTION: 106

By selling an article for Rs. 100, one loses Rs. 10. then, the loss percent is

Solution:
QUESTION: 107

What is the time period for which Rs. 8000 amounts to Rs. 12000 at 20% k.p.a. of simple interest?

Solution:
QUESTION: 108

A speed of 30.6 km/hr is the same as

Solution:
QUESTION: 109

A speed of 16 metres per second is the same as

Solution:
QUESTION: 110

A man can row downstream at 14 km/hr and upstream at 9 km/hr. Man’s rate in still water is:

Solution:
QUESTION: 111

A and B can do together do a piece of work in 15 days. B alone can do it in 20 days. In how many days can A alone do it?

Solution:
QUESTION: 112

On a scale of a map 0.8 cm represents 8.8 km. If the distance between two points on the map is 80.5 cm., the distance between these points is approximately

Solution:
QUESTION: 113

A tap can fill a tank in 6 hours. After half the tank is filled, three more similar taps are opened. What is the total time taken to fill the tank completely?

Solution:
QUESTION: 114

A water tank is two-fifth full. Pipe A can fill a tank in 10 minutes and pipe B can empty it in 6 minutes. If both the pipes are open, how long will it take to empty or fill the tank completely?

Solution:
QUESTION: 115

There are 4 boys & 4 girls. They sit in a row randomly.  What is the chance that all girls do not sit together?           

Solution:
QUESTION: 116

A bag contains 3 red, 5 yellow & 4 green balls.  3 balls are drawn randomly.  What is the probability that the balls drawn contain no yellow ball?           

Solution:
QUESTION: 117

Directions: In each question below is given a statement followed by two assumptions I & II. An assumption is something supposed or taken for granted. You have to consider the statement and the assumptions and decide which of the assumptions is implicit in the statement. Give answer

Statement: “If you want the best training in computers join our classes” – An advertisement.

Assumptions:

I. People want training related with computers.

II. People read advertisements.

III. People want quality training.

Solution:
QUESTION: 118

Directions: In each question below is given a statement followed by two assumptions I & II. An assumption is something supposed or taken for granted. You have to consider the statement and the assumptions and decide which of the assumptions is implicit in the statement. Give answer

Statement: “As our business is expanding, we need to appoint more staff.” – The owner of a company informs his staff.

Assumptions: I. The present staff is not  competent.

II. More staff will further expand the business.

III. Suitable persons to be taken as staff will be available.

Solution:
QUESTION: 119

Directions : Questions based on the following coding pattern: If ‘EFGHIJK’ are coded letters representing ‘VUTSRQP’, choose the right code for the words given in capital letters from the answer choice (a-d) given under each

LIMIT

Solution:
QUESTION: 120

Directions : Questions based on the following coding pattern: If ‘EFGHIJK’ are coded letters representing ‘VUTSRQP’, choose the right code for the words given in capital letters from the answer choice (a-d) given under each

SOUR

Solution:
QUESTION: 121

Directions : Questions based on the following coding pattern: If ‘EFGHIJK’ are coded letters representing ‘VUTSRQP’, choose the right code for the words given in capital letters from the answer choice (a-d) given under each

ZERC    

Solution:
QUESTION: 122

12, 21, 23, 32, 34, ?   

Solution:
QUESTION: 123

7 : 4 :: 13 : ?    

Solution:
QUESTION: 124

35 : 13 :: 92 : ?    

Solution:
QUESTION: 125

Directions: Three of the following four are alike in a certain way and so form a group. Which is the one that does not belong to that group?

Solution:
QUESTION: 126

I am facing east. I turn 100° in the clockwise direction and then 145° in the anti clockwise direction. Which direction am I facing now?

Solution:
QUESTION: 127

A river flows west to east and on the way turns left and goes in a semi-circle round a hillock, and then turns left at right angles. In which direction is the river finally flowing?

Solution:
QUESTION: 128

B is the only child of only daughter of C’s grandfather. How is C’s father related to B?

Solution:
QUESTION: 129

M is sister of D. R is brother of D. F is father of M and T is mother of R. How is D related to T?

Solution:
QUESTION: 130

Read the following information carefully and answer the questions based on it:-

Six girls are sitting in a circle. Sonia is sitting opposite to Radhika. Poonam is sitting right of Radhika but left of Deepti. Monika is sitting left of Radhika. Kamini is sitting right of Sonia and left of Monika. Now Deepti and Kamini, Monika and Radhika mutually exchange their positions.

Who will be opposite to Sonia?            

Solution:
QUESTION: 131

Read the following information carefully and answer the questions based on it:-

Six girls are sitting in a circle. Sonia is sitting opposite to Radhika. Poonam is sitting right of Radhika but left of Deepti. Monika is sitting left of Radhika. Kamini is sitting right of Sonia and left of Monika. Now Deepti and Kamini, Monika and Radhika mutually exchange their positions.

Question: Who will be sitting to the left of Kamini?

Solution:
QUESTION: 132

Read the following information carefully and answer the questions based on it:-

Six girls are sitting in a circle. Sonia is sitting opposite to Radhika. Poonam is sitting right of Radhika but left of Deepti. Monika is sitting left of Radhika. Kamini is sitting right of Sonia and left of Monika. Now Deepti and Kamini, Monika and Radhika mutually exchange their positions.

Question: Who will be sitting to the left of Deepti?

Solution:
QUESTION: 133

Mohan is thirteenth from the left end in a row of children. Prabir is twelfth from the right end and eighteenth form the left end. How many children are towards the right of Mohan in that row?

Solution:
QUESTION: 134

In a row of children A is 13th from the left and D is 17th from the right. If in this row A is 11th from the right then what is the position of D from the left?

Solution:
QUESTION: 135

Read the information given below and answer the questions that follow:

There are four friends A, B, C and D. They drink two soft drinks Coke and Pepsi. Their favourite heroes are Amir Khan and Shah Rukh Khan. They drive bikes and cars.

(i)      A drives a bike but not a car, drinks Coke and Pepsi and likes Amir Khan.

(ii)     B drives both and drinks Pepsi and likes Shahrukh Khan.

(iii)    C drives car and drinks nothing but likes both Amir Khan and Shahrukh Khan.

(iv)     D drives nothing, drinks nothing but likes both Amir Khan and Shahrukh Khan.

Question: A and D always go together so they watch ....... movies and go by …….           

Solution:
QUESTION: 136

Read the information given below and answer the questions that follow:

There are four friends A, B, C and D. They drink two soft drinks Coke and Pepsi. Their favourite heroes are Amir Khan and Shah Rukh Khan. They drive bikes and cars.

(i)      A drives a bike but not a car, drinks Coke and Pepsi and likes Amir Khan.

(ii)     B drives both and drinks Pepsi and likes Shahrukh Khan.

(iii)    C drives car and drinks nothing but likes both Amir Khan and Shahrukh Khan.

(iv)     D drives nothing, drinks nothing but likes both Amir Khan and Shahrukh Khan.

Question: If D has to watch a Shahrukh movie, and has a bike, who does he go with?

Solution:
QUESTION: 137

Read the information given below and answer the questions that follow:

There are four friends A, B, C and D. They drink two soft drinks Coke and Pepsi. Their favourite heroes are Amir Khan and Shah Rukh Khan. They drive bikes and cars.

(i)      A drives a bike but not a car, drinks Coke and Pepsi and likes Amir Khan.

(ii)     B drives both and drinks Pepsi and likes Shahrukh Khan.

(iii)    C drives car and drinks nothing but likes both Amir Khan and Shahrukh Khan.

(iv)    D drives nothing, drinks nothing but likes both Amir Khan and Shahrukh Khan.

Question: Which of the following is true?

(i) A drinks coke, because he likes Amir.

(ii) Among the four friends, those who love Shahrukh drink Pepsi.

(iii) Among the four friends, those who drink Pepsi drive a bike.

Solution:
QUESTION: 138

Read the information given below and answer the questions that follow:

There are four friends A, B, C and D. They drink two soft drinks Coke and Pepsi. Their favourite heroes are Amir Khan and Shah Rukh Khan. They drive bikes and cars.

(i)      A drives a bike but not a car, drinks Coke and Pepsi and likes Amir Khan.

(ii)     B drives both and drinks Pepsi and likes Shahrukh Khan.

(iii)    C drives car and drinks nothing but likes both Amir Khan and Shahrukh Khan.

(iv)     D drives nothing, drinks nothing but likes both Amir Khan and Shahrukh Khan.

Question: Which of the following are true?

(i) The person driving a car has Pepsi.

(ii) The person who likes Shahrukh drives a Bike.

Solution:
QUESTION: 139

Read the information given below and answer the questions that follow:

There are four friends A, B, C and D. They drink two soft drinks Coke and Pepsi. Their favourite heroes are Amir Khan and Shah Rukh Khan. They drive bikes and cars.

(i)      A drives a bike but not a car, drinks Coke and Pepsi and likes Amir Khan.

(ii)     B drives both and drinks Pepsi and likes Shahrukh Khan.

(iii)    C drives car and drinks nothing but likes both Amir Khan and Shahrukh Khan.

(iv)     D drives nothing, drinks nothing but likes both Amir Khan and Shahrukh Khan.

Question: If C goes for Amir movie on bike, then he goes with

Solution:
QUESTION: 140

Which will be next leap year after 2020?

Solution:
QUESTION: 141

How many days will there be from 26th January, 2004 to 15th May, 2004 (both days included)?

Solution:
QUESTION: 142

Statements:

No paper is pen.                

No pen is pencil

All erasers are papers.

Conclusions:

I. Some papers are erasers.             

II. No pencil are eraser.

III. No pen is eraser.                                  

IV. All papers are erasers.

Solution:
QUESTION: 143

Statements:

Some bats are flowers.

Some chairs are flowers.

Some tables are chairs.

Conclusions:

I. Some tables are flowers.                         

II. Some tables are bats.

III. Some chairs are bats.                                       

IV. All chairs are flowers.

Solution:
QUESTION: 144

What is the smallest number of ducks that could swim in this formation – two ducks in front of a duck, two ducks behind a duck and a duck between two ducks?

Solution:
QUESTION: 145

The 30 members of a club decided to play a badminton singles tournament. Every time a member loses a game he is out of the tournament. There are not ties. What is the minimum number of matches that must be played to determine the winner?

Solution:
QUESTION: 146

At what time between 9 o’clock and 10 o’clock, will the hands of a clock be in the same straight line but not together?

Solution:
QUESTION: 147

At what time between 2 o’clock and 3 o’clock, will the hands of a clock point in opposite directions?

Solution:
QUESTION: 148

Direction: In each of the following questions a statement is followed by two courses of action.

Statement: Indian cricket team is performing very well. Particularly the batting line-up is the best in the world.

Courses of action:

I. There should be least changes in the present  team.

II. The Indian cricket board should take an action to improve the bowling standard.

Solution:
QUESTION: 149

Directions : In question below is given a statement followed by two assumptions I & II. An assumption is something supposed or taken for granted. You have to consider the statement and the assumptions and decide which of the assumptions is implicit in the statement. Give answer

Statement: The General Administration Department has issued a circular to all the employees informing them that henceforth the employees can avail their lunch break at any of the half-hour slots between 1.00 pm and 2.30 pm.

Assumptions:

I. The employees may welcome the decision and avail lunch break at different time slots.

II. There may not be any break in the work of the organization as the employees will have their lunch break at different time slots.

Solution:
QUESTION: 150

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

Solution:

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