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TANCET 2017 MBA Entrance Question Answers Practice Test 

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TANCET  MBA Entrance MCQ Questions Answers for all India and state level MBA entrance exams: This mock test having 25 question each, with four choices. On each click on answers system will tell you where the answers is correct or incorrect. You can view this TANCET  MBA Entrance test question details at the end of the quiz.



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Question 1
                                                                                  SECTION – I ANALYSIS OF BUSINESS SITUATION Directions: There are two passages in this Section. Read also the directions for answering questions under the passage before answering.                                                                                 PASSAGE – I Precision Instrument Corporation, a major manufacturer of Precision electronics equipment, decided that its computer system were in need of upgrading. The first functions selected by management for improvement were purchasing and accounts payable. The chief financial officer assigned Rajiv Mehta to the task. Mehta studied the current situation. Based on the study his next task was to acquire the programs to put onto the computer. Mehta’s initial decision was whether he could purchase the programs from a software house or to have them developed by the Corporation’s internal programming staff. In Mehta’s assessment, the developed program would be written to conform exactly to what the purchasing and payables department needed and this was of prime importance. On the other hand, however, developing a program from scratch would take a very long time and would cost much more than a purchased package – in terms of lost manpower, if no indirect out-of-pocket expenses. In addition, a package written by a professional software house was likely to be of superior quality than one developed by the internal department, especially when pressures for completion were brought to bear and the programmers started cutting corners. Three software firms responded to Mehta’s request for a bid: Ace Software, Datapro Corporation and Jerry L. Walter and Company. After reading the three proposals Mehta decided the problem was more complex than he had thought at first. None of the three systems were a complete match to Precision Instrument’s requirements, although each did have the basic blocks. For the program packages to work for Precision three modifications are necessary. The easiest to state, but the most complicated to achieve is the conformance to the specifications of the system. For example Precision has precise timings on its production line and orders raw materials only for the specific data when they would be required by production. Hence the system has to know the precise day, a shipment is due, and if it comes in over a week early, a notification should be generated by the system so the goods can be returned to the vendor. This feature is among 30 or so requirements that were only partially met by Ace, Datapro and Walter and Company. The second criterion is the sophistication of the programs themselves. A modern system such as the one offered by Walter and Ace has the ability to gather data from a number of locations through a typewriter terminal. A less sophisticated method is used by Datapro. Most of the existing systems at Precision are of the latter type, but Mehta wants the brand new system to use the latest technology. The final criterion is that the system work on Precision’s computer which is slightly old but an extremely powerful and cost effective machine. Unfortunately, it is a rather exoteric type, and software programs which are compatible with this machine are rare. The Datapro programs already work on this machine but the other two would have to be converted. The modification, although it had nothing to do with the purchasing and payables system perse, is necessary, and the cost to modify would have to be added to the different functioning and modifications mentioned in the first requirement. Mehta listed the system requirements and called for another bid from the software houses. He did not include the second criterion, the use of the latest technology in his request to Datapro, since this was not really a modification, but a complete rewrite of the programs. He decided that, if the Datapro system was selected, using the older technology would be a compromise to be offset against a higher cost of the other two systems. Mehta received replies from the software houses and was disappointed to learn that the modifications were very expensive. Jerry L. Walter explained that a system that was already written could be sold over and over with no cost, and hence could be priced rather low, but program modifications for a unique customer had to be written especially for him, and thus were quite expensive. This new data caused Mehta to consider another alternative: the making or buying of the modifications. Here the advantages of buying a package as opposed to developing the system are not so clear cut. For example, Precision’s programming manager had estimated a cost to develop the system of about Rs. 300, 000, while the software houses had quoted a price for the basic system of form Rs.35,000 (Ace) to Rs. 45,000 (Jerry L. Walter). The modifications cost as much as the original package: Rs. 45,000 (JLW), Rs. 38,000 from Datapro, and Rs. 35,000 from Ace. The programming manager’s figure of Rs. 300,000 included the features that others considered modifications. However, he estimated that a system equivalent to the unmodified packages represented about Rs. 275,000 of the total, yielding an imputed cost of Rs. 25,000 to the modifications. He conceded that he would probably do the modifications on the other system for Rs. 20,000 to Rs. 30,000 depending upon which one was selected. From a functional point of view Jerry L. Walter was the closest to Precision’s needs, so the modification effort would be at the lower end of the scale, while Datapro was the furthest, so it would cost closer to Rs. 30, 000 to modify their package. On the other hand, converting Datapro system to run on Precision’s computer would cost nothing while converting Jerry L. Walter’s would cost Rs. 10,000 and Ace’s Rs. 5,000. DATA APPLICATION QUESTIONSDirections (Qns. 1 to 5): Each of the following questions relate to the preceding passage. For each question, choose the best answer.According to the passage, purchased software packages are preferable to programs developed in house because (I) they are of higher quality (II) they can be installed sooner(III) they meet a corporation’s needs better (IV) they are cheaper Codes: 
A
I only
B
II only
C
III only
D
I, II and IV
E
I, II, III and IV
Question 2
It can be inferred that  
A
in the software industry, there is no correlation between price and quality
B
voiding a vendors guarantee is of minor importance
C
there is a hidden cost involved in buying obscure computers
D
software houses will price products and services below cost just to make a sale
E
meeting the needs of the functioning departments is of secondary importance
Question 3
Which of the following criteria would Mehta be least willing to compromise? 
A
Sophistication of the system
B
Raw system grade
C
Price of the delivered system
D
Quality of the vendor
E
Conversion to Precision’s computer
Question 4
It can be inferred from the passage that  
A
Jerry L. Walter and Company enjoys a superior reputation to Datapro Corporation and Ace Software
B
Mehta is more cost conscious than the Chief Financial Officer
C
most of Precision’s existing programs are extremely sophisticated
D
quality of the vendor
E
conversion to Precision’s computer
Question 5
It can be inferred from the passage that  
A
precision has very tight inventory control
B
the programming department is very inefficient
C
vendors generally ship merchandise early
D
it is more expensive to modify a program package than to write it in the first place
E
it is always preferable to have a vendor modify a package than to do it in house
Question 6
                                                                            PASSAGE – II Opto electronics, a Bangalore manufacturer of integrated circuit chips, produced three major and two minor products. The first, more product was a chip that was used in electronic calculators. The yearly sales were 56,000,000 units at an average sales price of Re. 0.07. The second product was a game chip, used in video games such as Ping-Pong. Sales were 745,000 per year at an average price of Rs. 8.06. the third item was a chip used in computer logic circuits which sold for Re. 0.85 and has unit sales of 8, 250,000 annually. The two minor products were a chip used in military applications, with yearly unit sales of 1,200 and an average price of Rs. 14, and a chip used in sophisticated medical equipment which had an average price of Rs. 420 and yearly sales of 750 units. Due to lower product yields and escalating labour costs, the President decided that they would realize greater net profit by eliminating one product from the line. He assigned his special assistant, Kumar, the task of selecting the product to be eliminated. Kumar’s first step was to prepare the following chart to identify the profit contribution of each product:
Chip    Unit Price         Unit Cost           Unit Profit          Unit Sales               Total Profit Rs. P.                Rs. P.                     Rs. P.               (000)                     (000)
Calculator 0.07               0.04                       0.03              56,000                     1,680Game        8.06               0.94                       7.12                745                         5,304Computer  0.85               0.40                       0.45                8,250                      3,712Military     14.00              6.00                       8.00                 1.2                          9.6Medical    420.00            100.00                   32.00                0.750                      240
 “I recommend”, reported Kumar, “the elimination of the calculator chip for the following reasons:Of the major products it has the lowest total rupees profit contribution. In addition, it is the product with the heaviest competition and the lowest unit profit margin. We make a lot of mark up on our game chip because the final product sells for so much (Rs. 1,200 average) that our customers can afford to pay Rs. 8 a chip. The computer chip mark up, although not as dramatic, is still better than the calculator chip mark up. I did not recommend eliminating the minor products because, first of all, their elimination will not result in much total labour savings since their volume is low, and second because they are socially valuable products: one contributes to our country Early Warning Radar System and the other is used in important medical analysis machines” DATA APPLICATION QUESTIONS Directions (Qns. 6 to 10): Each of the following questions relates to the preceding passage. For each question, select the correct answer from each of the five choices given.Which of the following reasons is (are) given for Kumar’s decision to eliminate the calculator chip?(I) It has the lowest unit profit margin (II) It has the lowest total profit contribution (III) Elimination of it will result in the greatest savings (IV) It has the most competition in the market place Codes: 
A
I only
B
II only
C
I, II and III
D
I, II and IV
E
II and IV only
Question 7
It can be inferred from the passage that (I) the price of the end product has an influence on the prices manufacturers can charge for the subsidiary products (II) eliminating one product can increase profits (III) some companies consider social values in their decision-making process Codes:  
A
I only
B
II only
C
III only
D
I and II
E
I, II and III
Question 8
Which of the following was given by the President as a reason for eliminating one product? 
A
Competitive pressure
B
Social responsibility
C
Lower product yields
D
Increasing manufacturing costs
E
To introduce a new product
Question 9
Minor products (I) are labour intensive (II) are beneficial to the society (III) are low prices Codes: 
A
II only
B
III only
C
I and III
D
II and III
E
I, II and III
Question 10
The decision to eliminate a product was deferred. One year later the President asked Kumar to reopen the case. During this time electronic games became popular and cheap causing the unit sales of the chip to increase twenty fold but the unit price to decrease to Rs. 70. Economics of scale brought the manufacturing costs down such that the unit cost was now Rs. 35. In addition, the medical equipment that used Opto electronic chips became obsolete. The same chip, however, was used in a new machine that engines in high-performance sports cars, and sales volumes and prices remined the same as before. Which of the following was Kumar’s most probable choice for elimination?  
A
Game chip
B
Calculator chip
C
Computer chip
D
Military chip
E
Medical chip
Question 11
                                                                                 SECTION – II                                                                    READING COMPREHENSION Directions (Qns. 11 to 20): This part contains three reading passages. You have to read each carefully. Each passage is followed by questions based on its contents. After reading each passage choose the best answer to each question. The questions are based on what is stated or implied in each passage.                                                                                   PASSAGE – I In the new nations of Asia were unprepared for the process of modernization on which they embarked, so were many of their Western well – wishers and advisers. Viewing the situation with hind – sight, probably the greatest error of omission originated in the effort of Western medical science to reduce, if not eliminate, some of the most deadly diseases in Asia. For some considerable tie, this laudable action remained unaccompanied by any attempt at reducing the rate of birth and increasing the rate of food production – two operations in the absence of which the control of diseases was bound to cause serious embarrassment to modernizing nations in Asia. In certain circumstances, a sudden growth of population may well serve as a spur to a society’s efforts. In the densely populated parts of Asia, this, unfortunately, was not the case. Instead, there were a number of derimental effects. The impact on the economic growth rate was the most obvious of them. Whereas during the last twenty years the total domestic product of Asia (outside Japan) more than tribold, it merely doubled in terms of supplies per capita. Bearing in mind existing economic disparities, this means that millions of Asians are hardly any better off than they were, when their countries were independent. As the population increased, so the proportion of the young also increased. At the same time, as some of the causes of early death were removed, the life span of the old and the incapacitated was prolonged. In consequence, the working population had to labour for a larger number of unproductive members of their community than in the past. Owing to high urban birth rates and the migration of villagers unable to find work at home, the population of some of the cities in Asia had doubled in little more than ten years. Urban infrastructure could not keep step with this development of slums and shanty towns have been the result. Some of the tensions noticeable in Asian countries today would not have arisen had Western advisers and indigenous planners thought earlier of the consequences of the unmitigated increase in birds without a simultaneous increase in opportunities to work and earn a living. The social and political implications of this problem are as important as those of a purely economic nature. According to the passage, slums and shanty towns in the cities have been the result of  
A
overall increase in the life span of old and incapacitated people
B
migration of villagers to the cities
C
haste made by Asian countries in embarking on modernization
D
slow growth of urban centres
E
inadequate housing facilities in the cities
Question 12
Which of the following actions is considered laudable in the passage? 
A
The new nation of Asia embarked on modernisation
B
Steps were taken to increase the food production
C
Steps were taken to reduce the birth rate
D
Some of the deadly diseases were controlled
E
Western countries help to developing nations
Question 13
According to the passage, high urban birth rate is the cause of  
A
inadequate work for villagers in the cities
B
increase in the population of cities
C
slow pace of modernisation in the Asian countries
D
migration of villagers to the cities
E
concentration of wealth in the cities
Question 14
According to the passage, reduction in the deadly diseases in Asia should have been accompanied by  
A
increase in the rate of food productionincrease in the rate of food production
B
decrease in the rate of migration of villagers to the cities
C
rapid industrialisation in the Asian countries
D
increase in the rate of population
E
decrease in the rate of population
Question 15
According to the passage, what was the most obvious impact of population growth? 
A
Slow economic rate
B
Escalation in various types of tensions in the Asian countries
C
Proportionate increase of young people in the population
D
Decrease in the social and political problems of the Asian countries
E
Stagnation in urban infrastructure development
Question 16
According to the passage, what was the result of the migration of villagers to the cities? 
A
Very few people were available in the villages for work
B
There were more opportunities in the villages to work and earn a living
C
Small scale industries could not develop properly
D
Urban development was faster compared to rural development
E
Urban infrastructure struggled to cope up with the demands of the situation
Question 17
In Asian countries, a sudden growth of population did not serve as a spur to society’s effect because  
A
people were not dedicated and hard working in these countries
B
these countries were not adequately modernised
C
these countries did not plant their modernisation programme properly
D
the death rate in these countries also increased substantially
E
these countries were already densely populated
Question 18
The working population has to labour for a large number of unproductive members of the community because  
A
economic disparities among the people have increased
B
the supply of foodgrains has been inadequate
C
old and incapacitated people stay alive longer
D
although the domestic product has gone up, supplies per capita decreased
E
of the faulty economic planning
Question 19
According to the passage, which of the following is the most important reason for tensions in Asian countries? 
A
Growing social, political and economic problems
B
Limited educational facilities in towns and villages
C
Prolonged life span of people in general
D
Reduction in the number of most deadly disease
E
Lack of adequate work opportunities
Question 20
The most important objective of the author in writing the passage seem to  
A
make the people aware of the political problems faced by the society
B
comment in general on the modernisation process in the Asian countries
C
warn against the unplanned growth in population and the pressures it creates on underdeveloped economy
D
make a strong case against the migration of people from villages to the cities
E
highlight the importance of higher food production and better opportunities to work and earn living
Question 21
                                                                     PASSAGE – II White cement is the basic raw material for producing cement tiles and cement paint which are used extensively in building construction. The main consumers of white cement are, therefore, cement tile and cement paint manufacturing units. These consumers, mostly in the small scale sector, are today facing a major crisis because of a significant increase in the price of white cement during a short period. The present annual licensed production capacity of white and grey cement in the country is approximately 3.5 lakh tonnes. The average demand is 2 to 2.5 lakh tonnes. This means that there is idle capacity to the tune of one lakh tonnes are more. The price rise is therefore, not a phenomenon arising out of inadequate production capacity but evidently because of artificial scarcity created by the manufacturers in their self-interest.  The main reason for the continuing spurt in cement price is its decontrol. As it is, here is stiff competition in the cement paint and tile manufacturing business. Any further price revision at this stage is bound to have a severe adverse impact on the market conditions. The government should take adequate steps to ensure that suitable controls are brought in. Else it should allow import of cement. Why is the price of cement going up? 
A
Because the government is controlling the quota
B
Because of export of white cement
C
Because of the large usage of white cement
D
Because of extensive usage of white cement for construction
E
Because of deliberate action by white cement manufacturers
Question 22
Which of the following statements is false according to the passage? 
A
Price rise in white cement would increase the price of cement paint
B
White cement is a controlled product
C
Increase in price of white cement is not because of production problems
D
Price rise in white cement would upset cement tile manufacturers
E
Most cement paint manufacturers are small scale
Question 23
What is the crisis being faced by the cement tile manufacturers, as described in the passage? 
A
White cement is supplied only in bulk quantities
B
White cement forms a minor part of tile manufacturing
C
White cement is very important for tile manufacturing
D
White cement is a brand name for grey cement
E
White cement is used only for making cement paint
Question 24
Which of the following is correct according to the passage? 
A
White cement is not used in the manufacture of cement paint
B
White cement forms a minor part of tile manufacturing
C
White cement is very important for tile manufacturing
D
White cement is a brand name for grey cement
E
White cement is used only for making cement paint
Question 25
What is the author’s suggestion to bring down prices? 
A
Government should control the white cement market
B
Production capacity should be increased
C
Usage of white cement in other areas should be reduced
D
Competition among manufacturers of cement paints and tiles should be reduced
E
Cement manufacturers should undertake research and development efforts
Question 26
                                                                             PASSAGE – III One phase of the business cycle is the expansion phase. This phase is a two fold, one including recovery and prosperity. During the recovery period there is ever-growing expansion of existing facilities, and new facilities for production are created. More businesses are created and older expanded. Improvements of various kinds are made. There is an ever increasing optimism about the future of economic growth. Much capital is invested in machinery or “heavy” industry. More labour is employed. More raw materials are required. As one part of the economy develops, other parts are affected. For example, a great expansion in automobiles results in an expansion of the steel, glass and rubber industries. Roads are required: thus the cement and machinery industries are stimulated. Demand for labour and materials results in greater prosperity for workers and suppliers of raw materials, including farmers. This increases purchasing power and the volume of goods bought and sold. Thus prosperity is diffused among the various segments of the population. This prosperity period may continue to rise and rise without an apparent end. However, a time comes when this phase reaches a peak and stops spiralling upwards. Thus is the end of the expansion phase. We may assume that in the next paragraph the writer will discuss  
A
cyclical industries
B
union demands
C
the status of the farmer
D
the recession period
E
the higher cost of living
Question 27
The title below that best expresses the ideas of this passage is  
A
attaining prosperity
B
the business cycle
C
an expanding society
D
the recovery stage
E
the period of good times
Question 28
Prosperity in one industry  
A
reflects itself in many other industries
B
will spiral upwards
C
affects the steel industry
D
will end abruptly
E
helps all segments of the society except farmers
Question 29
Which of the following industries will probably be a good indicator of a period of expansion? 
A
Toys
B
Cosmetics
C
Machine tools
D
Food stuffs
E
Faring
Question 30
During the period of prosperity, people regard the future   
A
cautiously
B
in a confident manner
C
with indifference
D
opportunistically
E
bearishly
Question 31
                                                                       SECTION – III PROBLEM SOLVING Directions (Qns. 31 to 53): For each of the following questions, select the choice with best answer to the questions.A carpenter is designing a closet. The floor will be in the shape of a rectangle whose length is 2 metre more than its width. How long should th width of the closet be if the carpenter wants the area of the floor to be 15 square metres?  
A
2 m
B
3 m
C
5 m
D
4 m
E
6 m
Question 32
Three different containers contain 496 litres, 403 litres and 713 litres of mixtures of milk and water respectively, what biggest measures can measure all the different quantities exactly? 
A
51 litres
B
31 litres
C
16 litres
D
7 litres
E
1 litre
Question 33
A number of friends decided to go a picnic and planned Rs. 96 on eatables. Four of them, however, did not turn up. As a consequence, the remaining ones had to contribute Rs.4 each extra. The number of those who attended the picnic was  
A
16
B
12
C
8
D
91
E
4
Question 34
A General wishes to draw up his 36581 soldiers in the form of a solid square. After arranging them, he found that some of them are left over. How many are left? 
A
200
B
191
C
100
D
91
E
10
Question 35
The average price of three items of furniture is Rs. 15,000. If their prices are in the ratio 3:5:7, the price of the cheapest item is  
A
3000
B
5000
C
7000
D
9000
E
15000
Question 36
The entry following an in a sequence is determined by the rule (an – 1)2. If 1 is an entry in the sequence the next three entries are  
A
0, 1, 2
B
0, -1, 1
C
0, 1, 2
D
2, 3, 4
E
0, 1, 0
Question 37
On increasing the price of TV sets by 30%, their sales decreases by 20%. What is the effect on the revenue receipts of the shop? 
A
10% increase
B
8% increase
C
4% increase
D
4% decrease
E
8% decrease
Question 38
A man bought a number of oranges at 3 for a rupee and an equal number at 2 for a rupee. At what price per dozen should he sell them to make a profit of 20%? 
A
Rs. 7
B
Rs. 6
C
Rs. 5
D
Rs. 4
E
Rs. 3.50
Question 39
If a cartoon containing a dozen mirrors is dropped, which of the following cannot be the ratio of broken mirrors to unbroken mirrors? 
A
2:1
B
7:5
C
1:3
D
3:2
E
3:1
Question 40
A, B, C subscribe Rs. 50,000 for a business. A subscribes Rs. 4,000 more than B and B Rs. 5,000 more than C. Out of total profit of Rs. 35,000 A receives  
A
Rs. 17,200
B
Rs. 14,700
C
Rs. 13,600
D
Rs. 12,400
E
Rs. 11,800
Question 41
If 18 persons can build a wall 140m long in 42 days, the number of days that 30 persons will take to complete a similar wall 100m long, is  
A
28
B
27
C
24
D
21
E
18
Question 42
A and B can do a piece of work in 72 days; B and C can do it in 120 days; A and C can do it in 90 days. I what time can A alone do it?  
A
120 days
B
112 days
C
102 days
D
100 days
E
96 days
Question 43
Two pipes can fill a tank in 10 hours and 12 hours respectively while a third pipe empties the full tank in 20 hours. If all three pipes start and operate simultaneously, in how much time the tank will be filled?  
A
7 hours
B
7 hours 30 mins.
C
7 hours 45 mins.
D
8 hours
E
8 hours 30 mins.
Question 44
Two trains start from stations M and N and travel towards each other at speeds of 50 kmph and 60 kmph respectively. At the time of their meeting the second train has travelled 120km more than the first. The distance between M and N is  
A
600 km
B
720 km
C
900 km
D
1200 km
E
1320 km
Question 45
A man can row 5 kmph in still water. If the river is running at 1 kmph, it takes him 75 minutes to row to a place and back. How far is the place? 
A
3 km
B
3.5 km
C
3.6 km
D
4 km
E
5 km
Question 46
A container contains 40kg of milk. From this container 4kg of milk was taken out and replace by water. This process was repeated further two times. How much milk is now contained by the container? 
A
27.36 kg
B
29.16 kg
C
28 kg
D
28.56 kg
E
27.61 kg
Question 47
A main invested 1/3 of his capital at 7%; 1/4 at 8% and the remainder at 10%. If his annual income is Rs. 561, the capital is  
A
5, 200
B
5, 600
C
6, 000
D
6, 600
E
7, 200
Question 48
The circumferences of two concentric circles forming a ring are 88 cm and 6 cm respectively. The width of the ring is  
A
11 cm
B
10.5 cm
C
7 cm
D
3.5 cm
E
1.33 cm
Question 49
A cone of height 7 cm and base radius 3 cm is carved from a rectangular block of wood 10 cm `5cm`2cm. The percentage of wood wasted is  
A
26%
B
28%
C
34%
D
48%
E
66%
Question 50
If it was a Saturday on 17th December 1982; what day was it on 22nd September 1984? 
A
Sunday
B
Monday
C
Wednesday
D
Friday
E
Saturday
Question 51
In a troop there are some men: Each of them carries with him two horses, one in each hand. They reach a certain spot to fight with their enemy. The result of the battle was that they were defeated. Many persons died and some of them survived. Each survivor took a ride on a horse and ran away. If 17 men were found murdered, 18 horses dead and 30 horses were captured alive then how many horses were there in all? 
A
65
B
48
C
31
D
35
E
62
Question 52
The salary of a man is Rs. 1, 600. His expenditure on food, clothing, house rent, entertainment was represented by a pie chart making central angles as 157.500, 67.500, 540, 360 respectively. What is his monthly saving? 
A
Rs. 400
B
Rs. 300
C
Rs. 200
D
Rs. 160
E
Rs. 120
Question 53
Find the wrong number in the series:125, 106, 88, 76, 65, 58, 53  
A
125
B
88
C
76
D
65
E
53
Question 54
                                                                  SECTION – V                                                               ENGLISH USAGE Directions (Qns. 54 to 68): In each of the sentences below, four words or phrases have been underlined. Select the underlined part which contains an error in usage or grammar. If there is no error, mark answer (E).Mahatma Gandhi lived a noble life of fasting and poverty in order to work for peaceful and _____________________________(A)                  _(B)                                                _(C) independence. No error ____(D)                 (E) 
A
(A)
B
(B)
C
(C)
D
(D)
E
(E)
Question 55
A first step in a rationale solution to any problem is the recognition that a problem exists. No error _(A)                         (B)                                     ___(C)                                                          __(D)                           (E) 
A
(A)
B
(B)
C
(C)
D
(D)
E
(E)
Question 56
I will encourage everyone of my students to pursue the path of honesty in their life. No error _(A)                          __(B)                                           (C)                                                      __(D)            (E) 
A
(A)
B
(B)
C
(C)
D
(D)
E
(E)
Question 57
I missed the train that I usually catch and have to travel by next which was a slow train. No error __(A)                                     __(B)                          (C)                                                           ___(D)                  (E) 
A
(A)
B
(B)
C
(C)
D
(D)
E
(E)
Question 58
The most serious problem for the women today is the lack of time to satisfy the demands of both _________(A)                                                                            __(B)                                            __(C) work and domestic life No error __________(D)                   (E) 
A
(A)
B
(B)
C
(C)
D
(D)
E
(E)
Question 59
Although Ramesh is a new recruited boy, his style of working is quite appreciable. No error __(A)                                         __(B)                                      (C)                                    __(D)               (E) 
A
(A)
B
(B)
C
(C)
D
(D)
E
(E)
Question 60
Studying late at night is one of those things that makes me feel tired. No error _________(A)                                  (B)                           _(C)                  (D)             (E) 
A
(A)
B
(B)
C
(C)
D
(D)
E
(E)
Question 61
The manager was convinced that neither of the five workers was guilty. No error __________(A)                                 __(B)            (C)                          (D)                    (E) 
A
(A)
B
(B)
C
(C)
D
(D)
E
(E)
Question 62
Although black ladies bicycles are for sale here yet no customer is prepared to buy them. No error ______________(A)                                   (B)                       (C)                              __(D)                            (E) 
A
(A)
B
(B)
C
(C)
D
(D)
E
(E)
Question 63
He consulted with so many people to find out the solution of his problem. No error _____(A)         (B)       (C)                                                                __(D)                             _(E) 
A
(A)
B
(B)
C
(C)
D
(D)
E
(E)
Question 64
My boss, who was on tour for the last two weeks, came back this morning. No error _______(A)               (B)         (C)                                         __(D)                                        (E) 
A
(A)
B
(B)
C
(C)
D
(D)
E
(E)
Question 65
While welcoming the gathered, Ram explained the main objectives of the day-long convention. No ___________________(A)                                               (B)                                       __(C)              (D)           (E) error  
A
(A)
B
(B)
C
(C)
D
(D)
E
(E)
Question 66
Your face is more beautiful than your mother. No error ___(A)                       (B)              (C)            (D)               (E) 
A
(A)
B
(B)
C
(C)
D
(D)
E
(E)
Question 67
She did not figured in the list of successful candidates in the interviews. No error __________(A)      (B)                      __(C)                                                 _(D)                (E) 
A
(A)
B
(B)
C
(C)
D
(D)
E
(E)
Question 68
Since the area was known to be prone to earthquakes, all the building were reinforced with _(A)                           __(B)                   (C)                                             (D) additional steel and concrete. No error __________________________(E)  
A
(A)
B
(B)
C
(C)
D
(D)
E
(E)
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There are 68 questions to complete.

 

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