8th Class English Sample Paper

done English Olympiad Model Test Paper-2 [Download Complete Paper]

  • question_answer1)

    Direction: Read the given passage carefully and answer the questions that follow.
    On June 29, 2016, Guwahati became the first city in the country to undergo a major drill to tackle floods in an urban setting. The drill was part of the Narendra Modi government's National Disaster Management Plan. The disaster management agencies were back in action in less than a fortnight, and this time it was no mock drill. Guwahati has been experiencing floods since the first week of July. Three districts as well as the Majuli Island - Assam Chief Minister Sarbananda Sonowal's constituency have been inundated and the government has called in the army in relief and rescue operations. The story seems strikingly similar to the past several years. And not just in Guwahati. The recent cases of urban floods - especially in Chennai and Srinagar ? show that there has been little attempt to deal with floods beyond providing relief. Floods have rarely been taken up at the level of urban planning and the government has scarcely tried to understand them as the fallout of changes to a city's topography and drainage system.
    A fundamental principle of hydrology says that during heavy rains, natural water-bodies and interlinked drainage systems hold back some water, use that to replenish groundwater and release excess water into larger water bodies - oceans and big rivers. Most urban planners in the country have ignored this axiom. In Guwahati, natural and artificial drains are choked with garbage; they get clogged during heavy rains and water spills on to the roads. The Bharalu, the only river which flows through Guwahati and carries rainwater to the Brahmaputra, is a terrible garbage dump today. The river is critical to the city's hydrology because the level of the Brahmaputra is about 6 metres below Guwahati; the city requires the Bharalu to carry the run-off to the mighty river. Wetlands that could have soaked up the rainwater have also become garbage dumps. In these respects, Guwahati's story is strikingly similar to Srinagar and Chennai - and Mumbai a little more than a decade earlier. The Dal Lake in Srinagar is today a third of what it was about a hundred years ago. After the floods in Chennai in November 2015, the National Institute of Disaster Management pointed out that the number of water bodies in Chennai had come down to 30 from more than 650 in less than two decades. In most cases, the water bodies have been victims of real estate development. Such disregard for hydrology seems unfortunate when the government has been talking of urban renewal, especially through its smart cities programme.
    According to the passage which of the following is a major drawback in the Indian urban planning?

    A) Planners have failed to understand the topographic changes of a place.

    B) Planners have ignored the basic principle of hydrology.

    C) Plan lacks the provision of mock drills to tackle urban floods.

    D) Floods are not to be taken into consideration during urban planning.

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer2)

    Direction: Read the given passage carefully and answer the questions that follow.
    On June 29, 2016, Guwahati became the first city in the country to undergo a major drill to tackle floods in an urban setting. The drill was part of the Narendra Modi government's National Disaster Management Plan. The disaster management agencies were back in action in less than a fortnight, and this time it was no mock drill. Guwahati has been experiencing floods since the first week of July. Three districts as well as the Majuli Island - Assam Chief Minister Sarbananda Sonowal's constituency have been inundated and the government has called in the army in relief and rescue operations. The story seems strikingly similar to the past several years. And not just in Guwahati. The recent cases of urban floods - especially in Chennai and Srinagar ? show that there has been little attempt to deal with floods beyond providing relief. Floods have rarely been taken up at the level of urban planning and the government has scarcely tried to understand them as the fallout of changes to a city's topography and drainage system.
    A fundamental principle of hydrology says that during heavy rains, natural water-bodies and interlinked drainage systems hold back some water, use that to replenish groundwater and release excess water into larger water bodies - oceans and big rivers. Most urban planners in the country have ignored this axiom. In Guwahati, natural and artificial drains are choked with garbage; they get clogged during heavy rains and water spills on to the roads. The Bharalu, the only river which flows through Guwahati and carries rainwater to the Brahmaputra, is a terrible garbage dump today. The river is critical to the city's hydrology because the level of the Brahmaputra is about 6 metres below Guwahati; the city requires the Bharalu to carry the run-off to the mighty river. Wetlands that could have soaked up the rainwater have also become garbage dumps. In these respects, Guwahati's story is strikingly similar to Srinagar and Chennai - and Mumbai a little more than a decade earlier. The Dal Lake in Srinagar is today a third of what it was about a hundred years ago. After the floods in Chennai in November 2015, the National Institute of Disaster Management pointed out that the number of water bodies in Chennai had come down to 30 from more than 650 in less than two decades. In most cases, the water bodies have been victims of real estate development. Such disregard for hydrology seems unfortunate when the government has been talking of urban renewal, especially through its smart cities programme.
    Urban floods of Chennai, Sri Nagar, Guwahati etc. clearly point out:
     

    A) Government's disregard towards the waste management of a city.

    B) The wetlands of the cities have become the victims of real estate development.

    C) Government's ignorance for hydrology.

    D) Government's inaction or very little action to tackle flood apart from providing relief and rescue operations.

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer3)

    Direction: Read the given passage carefully and answer the questions that follow.
    On June 29, 2016, Guwahati became the first city in the country to undergo a major drill to tackle floods in an urban setting. The drill was part of the Narendra Modi government's National Disaster Management Plan. The disaster management agencies were back in action in less than a fortnight, and this time it was no mock drill. Guwahati has been experiencing floods since the first week of July. Three districts as well as the Majuli Island - Assam Chief Minister Sarbananda Sonowal's constituency have been inundated and the government has called in the army in relief and rescue operations. The story seems strikingly similar to the past several years. And not just in Guwahati. The recent cases of urban floods - especially in Chennai and Srinagar ? show that there has been little attempt to deal with floods beyond providing relief. Floods have rarely been taken up at the level of urban planning and the government has scarcely tried to understand them as the fallout of changes to a city's topography and drainage system.
    A fundamental principle of hydrology says that during heavy rains, natural water-bodies and interlinked drainage systems hold back some water, use that to replenish groundwater and release excess water into larger water bodies - oceans and big rivers. Most urban planners in the country have ignored this axiom. In Guwahati, natural and artificial drains are choked with garbage; they get clogged during heavy rains and water spills on to the roads. The Bharalu, the only river which flows through Guwahati and carries rainwater to the Brahmaputra, is a terrible garbage dump today. The river is critical to the city's hydrology because the level of the Brahmaputra is about 6 metres below Guwahati; the city requires the Bharalu to carry the run-off to the mighty river. Wetlands that could have soaked up the rainwater have also become garbage dumps. In these respects, Guwahati's story is strikingly similar to Srinagar and Chennai - and Mumbai a little more than a decade earlier. The Dal Lake in Srinagar is today a third of what it was about a hundred years ago. After the floods in Chennai in November 2015, the National Institute of Disaster Management pointed out that the number of water bodies in Chennai had come down to 30 from more than 650 in less than two decades. In most cases, the water bodies have been victims of real estate development. Such disregard for hydrology seems unfortunate when the government has been talking of urban renewal, especially through its smart cities programme.
    If you are asked to sum up in one or two words the main culprit behind the regular flooding of
    Guwahati, which of the following would be your answer?

    A) Garbage

    B) Hydrology

    C) Topography

    D) Faulty planning

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer4)

    Direction: Read the given passage carefully and answer the questions that follow.
    On June 29, 2016, Guwahati became the first city in the country to undergo a major drill to tackle floods in an urban setting. The drill was part of the Narendra Modi government's National Disaster Management Plan. The disaster management agencies were back in action in less than a fortnight, and this time it was no mock drill. Guwahati has been experiencing floods since the first week of July. Three districts as well as the Majuli Island - Assam Chief Minister Sarbananda Sonowal's constituency have been inundated and the government has called in the army in relief and rescue operations. The story seems strikingly similar to the past several years. And not just in Guwahati. The recent cases of urban floods - especially in Chennai and Srinagar ? show that there has been little attempt to deal with floods beyond providing relief. Floods have rarely been taken up at the level of urban planning and the government has scarcely tried to understand them as the fallout of changes to a city's topography and drainage system.
    A fundamental principle of hydrology says that during heavy rains, natural water-bodies and interlinked drainage systems hold back some water, use that to replenish groundwater and release excess water into larger water bodies - oceans and big rivers. Most urban planners in the country have ignored this axiom. In Guwahati, natural and artificial drains are choked with garbage; they get clogged during heavy rains and water spills on to the roads. The Bharalu, the only river which flows through Guwahati and carries rainwater to the Brahmaputra, is a terrible garbage dump today. The river is critical to the city's hydrology because the level of the Brahmaputra is about 6 metres below Guwahati; the city requires the Bharalu to carry the run-off to the mighty river. Wetlands that could have soaked up the rainwater have also become garbage dumps. In these respects, Guwahati's story is strikingly similar to Srinagar and Chennai - and Mumbai a little more than a decade earlier. The Dal Lake in Srinagar is today a third of what it was about a hundred years ago. After the floods in Chennai in November 2015, the National Institute of Disaster Management pointed out that the number of water bodies in Chennai had come down to 30 from more than 650 in less than two decades. In most cases, the water bodies have been victims of real estate development. Such disregard for hydrology seems unfortunate when the government has been talking of urban renewal, especially through its smart cities programme.
    The mock drill of June 29 in Guwahati was a part of:

    A) Smart City Planning

    B) Wetlands Management Plan

    C) National Disaster Management Plan

    D) Hydrology Planning

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer5)

    Direction: Read the given passage carefully and answer the questions that follow.
    On June 29, 2016, Guwahati became the first city in the country to undergo a major drill to tackle floods in an urban setting. The drill was part of the Narendra Modi government's National Disaster Management Plan. The disaster management agencies were back in action in less than a fortnight, and this time it was no mock drill. Guwahati has been experiencing floods since the first week of July. Three districts as well as the Majuli Island - Assam Chief Minister Sarbananda Sonowal's constituency have been inundated and the government has called in the army in relief and rescue operations. The story seems strikingly similar to the past several years. And not just in Guwahati. The recent cases of urban floods - especially in Chennai and Srinagar ? show that there has been little attempt to deal with floods beyond providing relief. Floods have rarely been taken up at the level of urban planning and the government has scarcely tried to understand them as the fallout of changes to a city's topography and drainage system.
    A fundamental principle of hydrology says that during heavy rains, natural water-bodies and interlinked drainage systems hold back some water, use that to replenish groundwater and release excess water into larger water bodies - oceans and big rivers. Most urban planners in the country have ignored this axiom. In Guwahati, natural and artificial drains are choked with garbage; they get clogged during heavy rains and water spills on to the roads. The Bharalu, the only river which flows through Guwahati and carries rainwater to the Brahmaputra, is a terrible garbage dump today. The river is critical to the city's hydrology because the level of the Brahmaputra is about 6 metres below Guwahati; the city requires the Bharalu to carry the run-off to the mighty river. Wetlands that could have soaked up the rainwater have also become garbage dumps. In these respects, Guwahati's story is strikingly similar to Srinagar and Chennai - and Mumbai a little more than a decade earlier. The Dal Lake in Srinagar is today a third of what it was about a hundred years ago. After the floods in Chennai in November 2015, the National Institute of Disaster Management pointed out that the number of water bodies in Chennai had come down to 30 from more than 650 in less than two decades. In most cases, the water bodies have been victims of real estate development. Such disregard for hydrology seems unfortunate when the government has been talking of urban renewal, especially through its smart cities programme.
    Why the river Bharalu is so important to Guwahati?

    A) It is the only river in Guwahati.

    B) It is the source of drinking water to Guwahati.

    C) It carries excess/spilled over water to the Brahmaputra River.

    D) It is the major garbage dumping station of Guwahati.

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer6)

    Given below is a report with four blanks marked
    I, II, III, & IV. Fill those blanks with the options provided in P, Q, R, & S to make it a sensible one.
    Scared off by_____(I)______during the Emergency,
    India's political and social leadership abandoned the subject of population growth decades ago. The 10-year_____ (II) ______were mostly neglected. So when Shanta Kumar, the Himachal Pradesh's for Chief Minister, ______ (III)____, it came as a surprise. His fears are genuine but his idea of an all-party meeting is off-track. The problem does not need a political solution. It_____ (IV) _____the attainment of a goal that 24 states have al-ready realised: Reducing fertility rates to replacement level.
    P: resurrected this long forgotten issue and even sought the Prime Minister's intervention
    Q: needs the dedicated attention of the chief ministers of three states ? Bihar, Rajasthan and Uttar Pradesh ? in whose hands lie
    R: the popular backlash to family planning excesses
    S: goals set out in the Population Policy 2000

    A) QRSP

    B) RSPQ

    C) PSQR

    D) SRPQ

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer7)

    Arrange P, Q, R, S to make a correct sentence.
    P: who had studied in India
    Q: in my visits to various African countries,
    R: and had fond memories of their stay here
    S: I felt delighted when I met high ranking politicians and officials

    A) QSPR

    B) QPSR

    C) QRSP

    D) QSRP

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer8)

    Improve the sentence given below by changing its underlined portion.
    The officer whom I went reported that my case was pending.

    A) who I went

    B) whom I went to

    C) that I went to

    D) to whom I went

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer9)

    Direction: Carefully read the information given below and answer the questions that follow.
    I. Many consider it wrong to blight youngsters by recruiting them into armed forces at a young age.
    II. It is very difficult to have an agreement on an issue when emotions run high.
    III. The debate has again come up whether this is right or wrong.
    IV. In many countries military service is compulsory for all.
    V. Some of these detractors of compulsory draft are even very angry.
    Which sentence should come fourth in the paragraph?

    A) IV

    B) V

    C) I

    D) III

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer10)

    Direction: Carefully read the information given below and answer the questions that follow.
    I. Many consider it wrong to blight youngsters by recruiting them into armed forces at a young age.
    II. It is very difficult to have an agreement on an issue when emotions run high.
    III. The debate has again come up whether this is right or wrong.
    IV. In many countries military service is compulsory for all.
    V. Some of these detractors of compulsory draft are even very angry.
    Which sentence should come last in the paragraph?

    A) V

    B) II

    C) I

    D) III

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer11)

    Identify the type of the sentence given below.
    Except for the hurt to his hand, he was lucky.

    A) Compound sentence

    B) Complex sentence

    C) Simple sentence

    D) All of these

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer12)

    Give an appropriate filler.
    Every person must learn______

    A) To make wise use of his time.

    B) To using his time in a wisely manner.

    C) That his time needs a wise use.

    D) That how wisely his time can be used.

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer13)

    Change the voice.
    A stone struck me on the head.

    A) I was struck by a stone on the head.

    B) My head was struck by a stone.

    C) I had been struck by a stone on the head.

    D) I was struck on the head by a stone.

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer14) Identify the sentence which is grammatically correct.

    A) He is ill with fever.

    B) He as well as you are guilty.

    C) He insisted me to go there.

    D) I offered my thank to him.

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer15)

    Arrange the sentences between and to give the correct sequence of the following story.
    : A man handed a pair of trousers to a departmental store clerk and said, "I'd like to have these altered, please."
    P: The clerk said that free alteration is not possible without a receipt.
    Q: The man said, "Okay, I'd like to return the trousers." The clerk took them back and re-turned the money.
    R: The man pushed the money and said, "Now I want to buy them". The clerk put the trousers in a bag, issued a receipt and handed him both.
    S: The clerk asked for the sales receipt but after searching his pockets the man replied that he had lost it.
    : Triumphantly he put the trousers and the receipt on the counter and said "I'd like to have these altered, please."

    A) PQRS

    B) PQSR

    C) SPQR

    D) QRSP

    E) None of these

    View Answer play_arrow
  • question_answer16)

    Change the narration.
    The manager said, "Well, what can I do for you?"

    A) The manager asked what he could do for him.

    B) The manager wondered what he could do for him.

    C) The manager wanted to know what he could do for him.

    D) The manager said that he could not do any-thing for him.

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer17)

    Give the type of clause for the underlined part of the sentence given below.
    It all ended as I expected.

    A) Adjective clause of consequence

    B) Adverb clause of comparison of manner

    C) Adverb clause of condition

    D) Adjective clause of comparison

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer18) Given below is a sentence in four parts. One of the parts contains a grammatical error. Find the part.

    A) Tell me the name of

    B) A country where

    C) Every citizen is law abiding

    D) And no trouble is there

    E) No error

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  • question_answer19)

    Identify the tense of the sentence given below.
    When I saw him he was playing cricket.

    A) Past indefinite tense

    B) Past perfect tense

    C) Past continuous tense

    D) Past perfect continuous tense

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer20)

    In a certain code TEACHING is written as VGCEJKPI.
    What word does JGCV stand for?

    A) TEACH

    B) HEAT

    C) CHINA

    D) HANG

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer21)

    Fill in the blank with the appropriate article.
    My father is in ___bad mood today.

    A) No article needed

    B) a

    C) An

    D) the

    E) All of these

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  • question_answer22)

    Identify the mood of the verb underlined in the given sentence.
    Have mercy upon us.

    A) Imperative mood

    B) Indicative mood

    C) Subjunctive mood

    D) All of these

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer23) Identify the sentence with the correct position of adverbs.

    A) He spoke enough loud to be heard.

    B) We have breakfast at eight usually.

    C) He used to agree with me always.

    D) He spoke earnestly at the meeting last night.

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer24)

    Direction: Give the antonym of the words written in capital letters below.
    ANTIPATHY

    A) Aversion

    B) Evasion

    C) Agreement

    D) Fondness

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer25)

    Direction: Give the antonym of the words written in capital letters below.
    ASCETICISM

    A) Bliss

    B) Self-indulgence

    C) Joy

    D) Trance

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer26)

    Fill in the blanks with the correct order of adjectives.
    He sat behind a_____ desk.

    A) Big wooden brown

    B) Big brown wooden

    C) Brown wooden big

    D) Wooden brown big

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer27) Find the word which has been mis-spelt.

    A) Shrubery

    B) Senescent

    C) Slaughter

    D) Sneer

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer28)

    Direction: Fill in the blanks with appropriate prepositions.
    They came ___a taxi.

    A) By

    B) in

    C) On

    D) through

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer29)

    Direction: Fill in the blanks with appropriate prepositions.
    There is still no cure ___ cancer.

    A) from

    B) of

    C) for

    D) to

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer30)

    Identify the form of pronoun of the word underlined in the given sentence.
    The town itself is not very large.

    A) Reflexive pronoun

    B) Relative pronoun

    C) Emphatic pronoun

    D) Distributive pronoun

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer31)

    Direction: Give the synonym of the words written in capital letters below.
    BADGER

    A) Pester

    B) Attempt

    C) Misgivings

    D) Carelessness

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer32)

    Direction: Give the synonym of the words written in capital letters below.
    PLUSH

    A) Comforting

    B) Tasty

    C) Luxurious

    D) Delicious

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer33)

    Give the part of speech for the word underlined in the sentence below.
    Careful, the tiger is hungry.

    A) Adjective

    B) Noun

    C) Conjunction

    D) Interjection

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer34)

    Find the meaning of the phrase/idiom given below.
    To talk shop

    A) To talk nonsense

    B) To talk reasonably

    C) To talk about business or professional affairs

    D) To abuse someone

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer35)

    Judge the right word.
    The criminal seems to have acted in _____ with three others.

    A) Collision

    B) Collusion

    C) Cohesion

    D) Coalition

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer36) In which of the following sentences a wrong conjunction has been used?

    A) God made the country and men made the town.

    B) Two and two make four.

    C) Our hoard is little, but our hearts are great.

    D) She must weep, or she will die.

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer37)

    Direction: Give one word substitutions to the following.
    A book or picture produced merely to bring in money

    A) Mint-spinner

    B) Pot-boiler

    C) Money-spinner

    D) Pot-hook

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer38)

    Direction: Give one word substitutions to the following.
    Something which can be taken for granted

    A) Doctrine

    B) Maxim

    C) Tenet

    D) Postulate

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer39)

    Arrange the following words in a meaningful order.
    1. Jharkhand
    2. Universe
    3. Ranchi
    4. World
    5. India

    A) 3, 5, 4, 1, 2

    B) 2, 4, 1, 5, 3

    C) 3, 1, 5, 4, 2

    D) 1, 3, 5, 2, 4

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer40)

    Fill in the blank with the correct modal.
    ____ you meet my son in the market, ask him to come home at once.

    A) Would

    B) Will

    C) Shall

    D) Should

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer41) Select the combination of numbers so that the letters arranged accordingly will form meaningful word. T P S L O I 1 2 3 4 5 6

    A) 462531

    B) 254361

    C) 263154

    D) 364251

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer42)

    Fill in the blank with the correct determiner.
    No ____than fifty CRPF personnel were killed in the explosion.

    A) less

    B) few

    C) fewer

    D) Both [a] and [c]

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer43)

    Direction: Read the following information carefully and answer the questions that follow.
    There is a group of five girls, Vahini, Ravali, Mohini, Pavani and Nalini.
    (i) Vahini is second in height but younger than Ravali.
    (ii) Pavani is taller than Mohini but younger in age.
    (iii) Ravali and Mohini are of same age, but Ravali is taller of the two.
    (iv) Nalini is taller than Pavani and elder to Ravali.
    (v) Vahini is not the youngest in the group._____
    If the girls are arranged in the ascending order of heights, who will be on the third position?

    A) Mohini

    B) Nalini

    C) Ravali

    D) Pavani

    E) None of these

    View Answer play_arrow
  • question_answer44)

    Direction: Read the following information carefully and answer the questions that follow.
    There is a group of five girls, Vahini, Ravali, Mohini, Pavani and Nalini.
    (i) Vahini is second in height but younger than Ravali.
    (ii) Pavani is taller than Mohini but younger in age.
    (iii) Ravali and Mohini are of same age, but Ravali is taller of the two.
    (iv) Nalini is taller than Pavani and elder to Ravali.
    (v) Vahini is not the youngest in the group._____
    To find out the eldest girl in the group which of the given statements is NOT necessary?

    A) Only I

    B) Only ii

    C) Only v

    D) Either iv or iii

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer45)

    Fill in the blank as per the subject-verb agreement.
    It is fifteen years since I _______him.

    A) saw

    B) have seen

    C) had seen

    D) did see

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer46)

    Express the meaning of the following assertive sentence as question.
    Nowhere in the world will you find a fairer building than the Taj Mahal.

    A) Will you find a fairer building than the Taj Mahal in the world?

    B) Anywhere in the world will you find a fairer building than the Taj Mahal?

    C) Will you not find a fairer building than Taj Mahal anywhere?

    D) Where in the world will you find a fairer building than the Taj Mahal?

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer47) Identify the sentence with correct punctuation.

    A) How we are ever to get there, is the question!

    B) What a terrible fire is this?

    C) He did not however, gain his object.

    D) Oh God! I hear the sound of guns.

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer48)

    Identify the relationship of words.
    Heat, Boiling

    A) If one is the product of the other.

    B) If both are the product of some other things.

    C) If one is the cause of the other.

    D) If one is the need of the other.

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer49) Identify the sentence with an error in the use of 'Participle'.

    A) When I entered the room, the light was quite dazzling.

    B) Breakfast over, we went out for a walk.

    C) Considering his ability, he should have done better.

    D) Roughly speaking, the distance from here to the nearest bus stop is one kilometer.

    E) None of these

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  • question_answer50)

    A fact is followed by two opinions. You have to identify which of the options follows the give fact.
    Fact: Since inequality is built in wherever there is development, there is little that can be done to ar-rest it except at the cost of development itself.
    Opinion:
    I: To achieve development, inequality should be allowed to continue.
    II: Equality and development do not go together.

    A) Only I follows

    B) Only II follows

    C) Both I & II follow

    D) Neither I nor II follows

    E) None of these

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