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Infosys test paper Pattern: The Written test consists of two sections: Section: 1 - Aptitude Section: 2 - Communicative En !

ish "uration of the written test: Aptitude #$ %uestions &'$ min( and Communicative En !ish #) %uestions &#$ min(

Section -1:
"irections for %uestions 1 - ): Read the following data and answer the questions Five Indian players Sachin, Bhutia, Leander, Anand and Gopichand are related with the advertisement of different products of different companies !i"e, Ree#o", $epsi, %oca %ola and Adidas, though not respectively& Sachin advertises neither for Sportswear nor for Rac"ets& Leander advertises for shoes #ut not #y company %oca %ola& $epsi and Adidas neither produce 'iet %o"e nor Sportswear& Gopichand advertises for the company !i"e #ut neither for (ineral )ater nor for 'iet %o"e& Bhutia and Anand advertise for Adidas and $epsi, though not respectively& %oca %ola does not produce (ineral )ater& 1* 2* #* '* Sachin advertises for which company* +& %oca %ola ,& Adidas -& $epsi .& !one of these .& 'ata inadequate .& !one of these

(ineral )ater is the product of which company* +& !i"e ,& %oca %ola -& $epsi )ho advertises for the company Ree#o"* +& Sachin ,& Leander )hich of the following is definitely true* +& Leander Shoes !i"e -& Sachin 'iet %o"e %oca %ola For which product does Gopichand advertise* +& Rac"ets -& Rac"ets or Sportswear -& Gopichand

,& Gopichand (ineral )ater %oca %ola .& Bhutia Sportswear / Ree#o" ,& Sportswear .& !one of these


"irections for %uestions + - 1$: 0ach question contains si1 pr five statements followed #y four sets of com#inations of three& %hoose the set in which the statements are logically related& +* A& B& %& '& 0& +& A& B& %& '& 0& +& !o communist is a partisan& %hatter2ee is not a partisan& %hartter2ee is a communist& %hartter2ee is not a communist& %hartter2ee is a partisan& A%B ,& AB%

-& A'0

.& AB0


Some rivers in Gu2arat are polluted& All polluted rivers should #e desilted& River Godavari should #e desilted& River Godavari is polluted& Some rivers in Gu2arat should #e desilted& B'0 ,& B0A -& A'0

.& B'%

& 'ata inadequate 1#* 1'* 1)* .& . i&e&.& 0AF .& B'0 -& 'AF A& !ectar is found in flowers& B& 3he rose is not a true flower& %& %hrysanthemum is a flower& '& !ectar is found in roses& 0& %hrysanthemum is not a flower& F& !ectar is found in chrysanthemum& +& BA' . .* A& 01cess cholesterol is "nown to cause heart disease& B& Smo"ing may cause cancer& %& (r& $atel does not smo"e& '& (r& $atel has e1cess cholesterol& 0& 01cess cholesterol does not cause heart disease& F& (r& $atel runs the ris" of having heart disease& +& B%F .&+> p&m& -& .& B'% -& %B' .p&m& .& B'F 1$* -& 0BA .& !one of these 'octor p visits in #etween which of the following pairs of doctors* +& R and ) .& ++ a&m& -& 0ither +? a&m& or ++ a&m& . p&m& At what time would the visit of 3 #e over on Saturday* +& +? a&m& . (onday& 4ii5& 0ach doctor:s visit is of + hour from 3uesday to Sunday e1cept Saturday& 3he timings are .-* A& B& %& '& 0& +& Butterflies are not egg/eaters& Some #utterflies are egg/eaters& All egg eaters are health/conscious& Some #utterflies are not health/conscious& !o #utterfly is health/conscious& %0A .&.& !one of these . p&m& is lunch #rea"& 4iii5& =n Saturday it is open only in the morning i&e&.> p&m& . p&m& to < p&m&. 8. at what time is doctor 8 e1pected to attend the dispensary* +& -&+> p&m& .& S and 3 -& 8 and ) S appears immediately after doctor +& 3 .& !one of these If lunch #rea" and su#sequent visiting hours are reduced #y +> minutes.& .& 9 -& R . 9 and ) visit a charita#le dispensary run #y Shanthi (andir 3rust every day e1cept on a holiday. 7.& A%F "irections for %uestions 11 . R. 3. a&m& to + p&m& and on this day each doctor:s visit is half an hour only& 4iv5& !o other doctor visits the dispensary #efore 7 and after 8& 4v5& 'octor ) comes immediately after lunch #rea" and is followed #y R& 4vi5& S comes in the same order as $ in the afternoon session& 11* 12* At what time is the visit of doctor R over on Sunday* +& .& . + p&m& to . p&m& -& + p&m& . S. a&m& to + p&m& and .1): Read the following data and answer the questions 4i5& 6 doctors $.& 0A% .

.../.>* +& +&-..-.* 2$* "irection for %uestions 21 .. is how many times its production in . and > four are similar in a certain way and thus form a group& @owever one figure is not li"e the other four& %hoose the figure which is different from others 1+* 1.& ?&A> -& ?&>< ."irections for %uestions 1+ .2): Refer the following data and answer the questions 21* 3he production of cotton in state ' in +..* 1-* 1.& +&AA .2$ : =ut of the five figures +.-/+..

& .& .& . -& ../ ..././.hr& 3rain 3 leaves from town A to town B and travels at a constant rate of speed& At the same time train S leaves from B to A and also travels at a constant rate of speed& 3own % is #etween A and B& )hich train is travelling faster* 3owns A. #ut cannot #e answered using the other statement alone& ..> for each additional > miles per hour or part& II& Bohn drove from Baltimore to !ew Dor".-/.. I and II& (ar" the answer +& If the question can #e answered #y using one of the statements alone.* #$* .showed a#ove average production in .22* In which of the state is there a steady increase in the production of cotton during the given period* +& A and B .& 3here was no improvement in the production of cotton in State B in the year .-/. is equal to that of state B during the same period& 2#* 2'* 2)* "irections for %uestions 2+ .???? -& .& .& A and % -& B only .& If the question can #e answered #y using either statement alone& -& If the question can #e answered #y using #oth statements together.& -& State A has produced ma1imum cotton during the given period& .* +& .. #oth in the onward as well as the return 2ourney& II& If she travelled >? mph faster than she actually did.& + )hich of the following statements is false* +& State A and 0 showed the same production in . "mEhr more than that of the slower& 2.& $roduction of states % and ' together in .? fine for speeding& )hat was the greatest speed he could have #een driving at* I& 3he fine was C <> for the first > miles per hour #y which he e1ceeded the limit plus an additional C .> miles& =n (onday (adhavi went to office for a while #ut returned home early& )hat was the total time spent in travelling* I& She travelled at uniform rate of ..?? ..??? .-/. it would have ta"en her half the time& Bohn received a C +..? min lesser than the other does& II& 3he speed of the faster train is +.> compared to that of .* 2-* 2. #ut cannot #e answered using either statement alone& .& ' and 0 @ow many quintals of cotton was produced #y State 0 during the given period* +& ..????? @ow many states showing #elow average production in . a distance of +6? miles in less than ..? mph..#$: 0ach question is followed #y two statements. .& If the question cannot #e answered even #y using #oth statements together& 2+* 3he distance from (adhavi:s office to her house is . % and B lie on a straight line& I& 3rain S arrives at town % #efore train 3& II& % is closer to A than B& )as Bharath early on time or late for his class if he was dot on time for the class as per his watch* I& @e thought his watch was +> min fast& II& Actually his watch was A&> min slow& )hat is the distance #etween the two railway stations* I& =ne train covers the distance in .

recounted in his Sevastapol S"etches& @is e1periences in #attle helped develop his pacifism. 3olstoy did not consider )ar and $eace to #e a novel 4nor did he consider many of the great Russian fictions written at that time to #e novels5& 3his view #ecomes less surprising if one considers that 3olstoy was a novelist of the realist school who considered the novel to #e a framewor" for the e1amination of social and political issues in nineteenth/century life& )ar and $eace 4which is to 3olstoy really an epic in prose5 therefore did not qualify& 3olstoy thought that Anna Farenina was his first true novel. and Bames Boyce notedG H@e is never dull. tell of a rich landownerLs son and his slow realiMation of the differences #etween him and his peasants& Although in later life 3olstoy re2ected these #oo"s as sentimental. never theatricalIJ 3homas (ann wrote of his seemingly guileless artistry/HSeldom did art wor" so much li"e natureH/sentiments shared in part #y many others. from which can #e deduced that Andrei Bol"ons"iLs son will #ecome one of the 'ecem#rists& 3he novel e1plores 3olstoyLs theory of history. who often visited 3olstoy at his country estate./+6><5. #ecause 3olstoy achieves for everyone& )hat he does serves to 2ustify all the hopes and aspirations invested in literature&H Later critics and novelists continue to #ear testaments to his artG 9irginia )oolf went on to declare him Hgreatest of all novelistsH. and Douth 4+6>. this is not as terri#le as it might otherwise #e. remar"a#le for its #readth and unity& Its vast canvas includes >6? characters. many historical.Section -2: " i r e c t i o n s f o r % u e s t i o n s 1 . and his later novels such as 3he 'eath of Ivan Ilyich 4+66<5 and )hat 3hen (ust )e 'o* 'evelop a radical anarcho/pacifist %hristian philosophy which led to his e1communication from the =rthodo1 %hurch in +.& !one of the a#ove& . including the novellas 3he 'eath of Ivan Ilyich and @ad2i (urad& @is contemporaries paid him lofty tri#utesG 'ostoevs"y thought him the greatest of all living novelists while Gustave Flau#ert gushedG H)hat an artist and what a psychologistIJ Anton %he"hov. Boyhood. 3olstoy concentrated on %hristian themes. and others fictional& 3he story moves from family life to the headquarters of !apoleon. $rince !e"hlyudov in Resurrection& )ar and $eace is generally thought to #e one of the greatest novels ever written. never stupid. and in particular the insignificance of individuals such as !apoleon and Ale1ander& Somewhat surprisingly.) : R e a d t h e f o l l o w i n g p a s s a g e #e l o w a n d a n s w e r t h e questions that follow on the #asis of what is stated E implied in that passage& 3olstoy was one of the giants of century Russian literature& @is most famous wor"s include the novels )ar and $eace and Anna Farenina. and many shorter wor"s. %hildhood. 9ladimir !a#o"ov and )illiam Faul"ner& @is auto#iographical novels. and the #oo"s still have relevance for their telling of the universal story of growing up& 3olstoy served as a second lieutenant in an artillery regiment during the %rimean )ar. and gave him material for realistic depiction of the horrors of war in his later wor"& @is fiction consistently attempts to convey realistically the Russian society in which he lived& 3he %ossac"s 4+6<-5 descri#es the %ossac" life and people through a story of a Russian aristocrat in love with a %ossac" girl& Anna Farenina 4+6AA5 tells parallel stories of an adulterous woman trapped #y the conventions and falsities of society and of a philosophical landowner 4much li"e 3olstoy5. Levin in Anna Farenina and to some e1tent. it is easy and pleasant to #e a writerK even when you "now you have achieved nothing yourself and are still achieving nothing. never tired. and it is indeed one of the greatest of all realist novels& After Anna Farenina. a great deal of his own life is revealed. wroteG H)hen literature possesses a 3olstoy.?+& 1* )hat can #e said of 3olstoy:s e1periences during the %rimean )ar* +& It made him a #itter person& . his first pu#lications. such as $ierre BeMu"hov and $rince Andrei in )ar and $eace. including (arcel $roust.& It moulded his peaceful outloo" and inspired several of his later wor"s& -& @e recounted the atrocities in his Sevastapol S"etches& . from the court of Ale1ander I of Russia to the #attlefields of AusterlitM and Borodino& 3olstoyLs original idea for )ar and $eace was to investigate the causes of the 'ecem#rist revolt. to which it refers only in the last chapters. never pedantic. who wor"s alongside the peasants in the fields and see"s to reform their lives& 3olstoy not only drew from his e1perience of life #ut created characters in his own image.

Indian chapati. dating #ac" to the !eolithic era& 3he first #reads produced were pro#a#ly coo"ed versions of a grain/paste. made from ground cereal grains and water. and the +. peanut #utter.& B only -& A and B .2* According to the passage.& Anna Farenina was 3olstoy:s first true novel and it is one of the greatest of all realist novels& -& Anna Farenina is 3olstoy:s #est %hristian novel& .& All of the a#ove& )hat can #e inferred a#out 3olstoy from Flau#ert:s view* A& 3olstoy painted #eautiful pictures& B& 3olstoy:s wor"s are li"e pieces of art and he could create such realistic characters with great insight& %& !ot only was 3olstoy a great artist #ut he was a great psychologist& +& A only . 2elly.& B and % #* '* )* " i r e c t i o n s f o r % u e s t i o n s + .& A and % According to the passage +& )ar and $eace is generally thought to #e one of 3olstoy:s #est %hristian novels& . including the surface of cereal grains. although #y "eeping it cool mould is less li"ely to grow& Bread is one of the oldest prepared foods. %hinese poa ping. #read can su#sequently #e toasted& Bread can #e served ranging anywhere from room temperature to hot& 8nwrapped #read can #e stored in a #read#o1 to "eep it fresh longer& It actually #ecomes stale more quic"ly in the low temperature of a refrigerator. so any dough left to rest will #ecome naturally leavened& Although leavening is li"ely of prehistoric century B% 0gyptians #eing a#le to purchase a flat #read called ta from stalls in the village streets& 3he development of leavened #read. with the (e1ican tortilla. !orth American 2ohnnyca"e. it is difficult to determine whether the #read was . steaming.& B only -& A and B . and 0thiopian in2era all #eing e1amples& 3he #asic flat #reads of this type also formed a staple in the diet of many early civiliMations with the Sumerians eating a type of #arley flat ca"e. also can pro#a#ly #e traced to prehistoric times& Deast spores occur everywhere. the earliest archaeological evidence is from ancient 0gypt& Scanning electron microscopy has detected yeast cells in some ancient 0gyptian loaves& @owever.& 3olstoy came from an affluent #ac"ground and was a landowner:s son& -& 3olstoy was a peasant and wor"ed on a farm for a living& . what can #e inferred a#out 3olstoy and his wor"s* A& 3olstoy influenced contemporary as well as future writers& B& 3olstoy:s wor" was sentimental& %& 3olstoy:s wor" has novelty and depth& +& A only . marmalade. or other nut #utterK preserves or sweet spreads such as 2am. and may have #een developed #y accidental coo"ing or deli#erate e1perimentation with water and grain flour& 'escendants of these early #reads are still commonly made from various grains worldwide. poppy seeds5 which are often used for decorative purposes& 3here are a wide variety of #reads and preferred varieties often vary from region to region& Breads can #e eaten plain or topped with #utter.& Anna Farenina was created in his own image& According to the passage. what was 3olstoy:s #ac"ground* +& 3olstoy was a warrior& . ancient 0gyptian #read was made from emmer wheat and has a dense crum#& In cases where yeast cells are not visi#le. or frying dough& Bread consists minimally of flour and waterK salt is present in most casesK and usually a leavening agent such as yeast is used& Breads may also contain spices 4such as caraway seed5 and grains 4sesame.1 $ : R e a d t h e f o l l o w i n g p a s s a g e #e l o w a n d a n s w e r t h e questions that follow on the #asis of what is stated E implied in that passage& Bread is a staple food which is prepared #y #a"ing. or honeyK or savory spreads such as (armite or 9egemite& It is also used as an enclosure for sandwiches& =nce #a"ed. Scots oatca"e.

?th century with dar" #read #ecoming preferred as having superior nutritional value while white #read #ecame associated with lower class ignorance of nutrition& Another ma2or advance happened in +. a piece of stale #read roughly < inches #y .leavened #y visual e1amination& As a result. mushroom shaped loaves covered in poppy seeds. white #read was considered the preferred #read of the rich while the poor ate dar" #read& @owever.+. or fed to the dogs& It was not until the +>th %entury that trenchers made of wood started to replace the #read variety& =tto Frederic" Rohwedder is considered to #e the father of sliced #read& In +.& All of the a#ove& . and then the un#olted. inches 4+> cm #y +? cm5. and the military specialty of rolls #a"ed on a spit& 3he type and quality of flour used to produce #read could also vary as noted #y 'iphilus when he declared H#read made of wheat. Rohwedder started wor" on inventing a machine that sliced #read. or wheat #ran steeped in wine. #ut #a"eries were reluctant to use it since they were concerned the sliced #read would go stale& It wasnLt until +. given to the poor. and in every way superior& In order of merit.& It was made with mil"& -& It may have #een developed #y accidental coo"ing& .& )hite #read was considered the preferred #read of the rich& -& 'ar" #read is preferred as it has superior nutritional value& .& Scanning electron microscopy has detected soda in some ancient 0gyptian loaves& -& 8nwrapped #read can #e stored in the fresh air to "eep it fresh longer& .& It is made with #arley& -* .& Breads may also contain spices and grains which are often used for decorative purposes& )hat can #e said a#out the Indian chapati* +& It is made with soda& . the connotations reversed in the . served as an a#sor#ent plate& At the completion of a meal the trencher could then #e eaten.& 3he poor continue to eat #rown #read& According to the passage +& $eople who ate #read also dran" #eer& . that sliced #read caught on& A #a"ery in %hillicothe. made of flour that has not #een sifted&H )ithin medieval 0urope #read served not only as a staple food #ut also as part of the ta#le service& In the standard ta#le setting of the day the trencher.* . ca"es. (issouri was the first to use this machine to produce sliced #read& For generations. and pastries availa#le in the %lassical world& Among the #reads mentioned are griddle ca"es.<+ with the development of the %horleywood Bread $rocess which used the intense mechanical wor"ing of dough to dramatically reduce the fermentation period and the time ta"en to produce a loaf& 3his process is now widely used around the world& Recently.6.& It is the staple diet of Indians& -& It is one of the oldest #reads and is an e1ample of a flat #read& . is more nourishing. when Rohwedder invented a machine that #oth sliced and wrapped the #read. as compared with that made of #arley. the #read made from refined flour comes first. the e1tent to which #read was leavened in ancient 0gypt remains uncertain& 3here were multiple sources of leavening availa#le for early #read& Air #orne yeasts could #e harnessed #y leaving uncoo"ed dough e1posed to air for some time #efore coo"ing& $liny the 0lder reported that the Gauls and I#erians used the foam s"immed from #eer to produce Ha lighter "ind of #read than other peoplesH& $arts of the ancient world that dran" wine instead of #eer used a paste composed of grape 2uice and flour that was allowed to #egin fermenting.?th century* +& )hite #read is not processed& . after that #read from ordinary wheat. the Gree" author Athenaeus descri#es some of the #reads. honey/and/oil #read.* )hat is the trend in the . as a source for yeast& 3he most common source of leavening however was to retain a piece of dough from the previous day to utiliMe as a form of sourdough starter& 0ven within antiquity there was a wide variety of #reads availa#le& In the 'eipnosophistae. coo"ies. domestic #readma"ers that automate the process of ma"ing #read are #ecoming popular in the home& +* )hat does the passage tell us a#out the first #reads* +& It was pro#a#ly an uncoo"ed version of a grain/paste& . more digesti#le..

& -& .& 1'* their If customers are willing to pay.1$* )hat does the passage say a#out the development of leavened #read* A& Although leavening is li"ely of prehistoric origin.& B only -& A and % .& 3he copywriter who developed the ad must #e anti/3ata& 3he ad covertly conveys that the fast/driven 3ata Indica 3ur#o will create ripples among the people owing to its powerful engine& 3he 3ata:s do not have good taste in ad ma"ing& 3he 3ata Indica 3ur#o encourages rash driving& 1#* 3he recent #oom in the esta#lishment of slimming clinics.& -& . according to what is stated a#ove* +& . the earliest archaeological evidence is from ancient 0gypt& B& 3he 0gyptians used aero#ic yeast spores& %& Ancient 0gyptian #read was made from emmer wheat and has a fluffy crum#& +& A only . and its employees often spend their wee"ends with the underprivileged lot& )hich of the following statements can #e deduced from the a#ove passage* +& . medications.& -& . select the %orvent %ompany Ltd& is one that #elieves in social 2ustice and equal distri#ution of wealth& 3he company participates in several charities.& @umans are even less capa#le than goats& $eople should not try tric"s meant for animals& 3he Ghooral is a mountain ghost& 3he Ghooral is endowed with natural sure footedness and nim#leness& .& %orvent %ompany Ltd& is doing this only to gain pu#licity& 3he company #elieves in corporate responsi#ility and instills the same in its employees& %orvent %ompany Ltd& has found an e1cellent way to save ta1es& %orvent %ompany Ltd& is a social organiMation& 12* 3he new ad for the 3ata Indica 3ur#o is really anti/3ata and in #ad taste& A man who e1pects to spend a quiet day fishing and reading in the middle of a serene river is rudely distur#ed and thrown/off #alance #y the fast/driven 3ata Indica 3ur#o& )hich of the following statements can #e inferred from the a#ove passage* +& . and quic"/fi1 cures for attaining an hour/glass figure does not #ode well& %ustomers are charged huge amounts and ta"en for a ride most of the time& %ustomers don:t seem to mind and still floc" to clinics for that perfect figure& Slimness is now one of the esta#lished parameters for 2udging #eauty& )hich of the following statements is a false assumption. slimming clinics must #e ma"ing huge profits& Slimming clinics help a person #ecome healthy& A slim person is more li"ely to get attention& 7uic"/fi1 cures are not a solution for slimming& 3he only animal that can manage and get around on steep slopes and roc"y hillsides is the Ghooral or the mountain goat& @uman #eings who have attempted to clim# such steep slopes have fallen off and #ro"en their #ones and some have even lost lives& )hich of the following statements can #e inferred from the a#ove passage* +& .1): #est of the answer choices given 11* For each question in this section.& B and % "irections for %uestions 11 . sponsors good causes.& -& .

& -& .& -& .& -& .6A& has #een living here since +. where it grows wild& 3oday it also grows in Sri Lan"a.6A& will have #een living there since +. the winner is the person that has travelled the least distance in one minute without falling off& In a slow #icycle race.6A& is #een living there since +.1)* %ardamom is one of the world:s very ancient spices& It is native to the 0ast originating in the forests of the )estern Ghats in southern India.6A& 1-* In a slow #icycle race.& -& .* +& . Guatemala.& Insulin should #e administered only #y trained professionals& 3he hospital did nothing to save the patient& 3he patient had an e1cess dosage of insulin leading to his death& 3he patient committed suicide& "irection for %uestions 1. the winner is one person who has travelled the least distance in one minute without falling off& In a slow #icycle race. Indo %hina and 3anMania& Li"e all other nature products.* +& .& 1. the winner is the person who has travelled the least distance in one minute #ut not falling out& In a slow #icycle race.& Sam Sam Sam Sam lives lives lives lives at at at at stone stone stone stone haven haven haven haven and and and and he he he he has #een living there since +.22: Identify the correct sentence 1. some cardamom coverings are dangerously #right green& )hich of the following statements is a logical conclusion to the a#ove* +& .& +& .& 1+* 3he cardamom species has evolved to appeal to the eye& 3he green colour is the result of a genetically modified variety& 3he #right covering shows that the cardamom is diseased& Buyers should #eware of this #ecause the appearance indicates that artificial colour has #een used& 01ternal insulin delivered in the form of an in2ection is a life/saving drug for dia#etics& Recently a patient was #rought to the city hospital:s emergency room in a coma and was declared dead after an hour& 3he patient was insulin dependent and had 2ust self/ administered the insulin shot an hour prior to death& )hich of the following statements could vouchsafe the lifesaving aspect of insulin* +& .& -& . cardamom too is tampered with in order to ma"e it sell #etter& !atural cardamom pods are enclosed in off/white to light green coverings& @owever. .& .& +& . the winner is the person who has travelled the least distance in one minute without falling off& $eter $eter $eter $eter will come home after a wee"end holiday to find the house #urgled& came home after a wee"end holiday to find the house #urgled& came home to a wee"end holiday to find the house #urgled& came home in a wee"end holiday to find the #urgled house& 2$* 3he newspaper picture of the $rime (inister tal"ing for the disa#led children touched the hearts of the readers& 3he newspaper picture of the $rime (inister #eing tal"ed to the disa#led children touched the hearts of the readers& 3he newspaper picture of the $rime (inister tal"ing to the disa#led children touched the hearts of the readers& 3he newspaper picture of the $rime (inister having tal"ed to the disa#led children was touching the hearts of the readers& .

some part of the sentence or the entire sentence is underlined& Beneath each sentence you will find four ways of phrasing the .& as soon as she par"s Ryan NNNNNNNNNNNNNNNN Bangalore when he got a #etter offer to wor" a#road& +& is wor"ing in .& had little e1perience -& has little e1perience .& should have stopped 2'* 3ashi already NNNNNNNNNNNNNNN in pu#lic relations so the company decided to hire her& +& has a little e1perience .& with enthusiasm on the clu# -& having enthusiasm in the clu# .& can nearly #e -& nearly could #e .& enthusiastically with the clu# .& was raised #y 2-* 2.* rising through #$* =wing to the hunter:s carelessness in handling the safety catch of the rifle.& "irections for %uestions 2# . I NNNNNNNNNNand helped the small childI +& could have stopped -& would have stopped .& little 2+* NNNNNNNNNNNNNN South every autumn& +& Goose fly Gooses fly 2.& -& .& nearly can have #een "irections for %uestions #1 .& Geese flies -& Geese fly .* Bean ran into her old classmate NNNNNNNN car in the clu#& +& while she par"s .#$: Fill in the #lan" with the correct option that fits in grammatically and logically.& had a e1perience 2)* Gina plays tennis NNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNN every evening& +& enthusiastically in the clu# . Bim NNNNNNNN "illed& +& was nearly .#): In each of the following sentences.& had #een wor"ing for -& had #een wor"ing in . 2#* @ad I #een there.& might stop .& has risen #y -& is .21* +& .& as she was par"ing her -& when she par"ing .& has #een wor"ing at 3he temperature in Bangalore today NNNNNNNNNNNNNNNN a good > ° %elsius& +& raises #y .& 3he store manager of ALL 'AD %hemists and 'ruggists conforms that he too" the shampoo #ottles off the shelf #ecause it was tested on animals& 3he store manager of ALL 'AD %hemists and 'ruggists confirmed that he will ta"e the shampoo #ottles away from the shelf #ecause it was tested on animals& 3he store manager of ALL 'AD %hemists and 'ruggists will confirm that he too" the shampoo #ottles on the shelf #ecause it was tested on animals& 3he store manager of ALL 'AD %hemists and 'ruggists confirmed that he too" the shampoo #ottles off the shelf #ecause they were tested on animals& An +6/year/old la#ourer was arrested downtown for he allegedly attempted for "nifing a policeman& An +6/year/old la#ourer was arrested downtown when he allegedly tried an attempt to "nife a policeman& An +6/year/old la#ourer was arrested downtown when he allegedly attempted to "nife a policeman& An +6/year/old la#ourer had arrested in downtown while he allegedly attempted at "nifing a policeman& 22* +& .& -& .

& #ut also .& it was the or#it of 8ranus showing anomalies that -& the anomalies in the or#it of 8ranus . the visi#le universe is estimated as mere fraction of the total universe& +& is estimated as . having . choice of words. pay attention to grammar. follow the requirements of standard written 0nglish.& ignorance of the crime. and sentence construction& %hoose the answer that e1presses most effectively what is presented in the original sentenceK this answer should #e clear and e1act. having fear that his testimony would lead to reprisals against him #y his former confederates& +& ignorant of the crime. with -& ignorance of the crime. am#iguity or redundancy& #1* $opular child psychologists have advocated that parents discipline male children similarly to the fashion in which they discipline daughters& +& similarly to the fashion in which they discipline . since In a convincing test of !ewtonian physics.& is estimated to #e -& is estimated at .& and for -& or for .& the or#it of 8ranus #eing anomalous was that 'ue to the limitations imposed #y the speed of light. it was anomalies in the or#it of 8ranus that led astronomers to predict the discovery of !eptune& +& it was anomalies in the or#it of 8ranus that . for .& as they would =ne of the informants eventually professed ignorant of the crime. that is.& estimated at a #2* ##* #'* #)* %attle were domesticated #oth for the uses made of the animalOfood and leather/#ut also for the la#our the animal could provide& + #ut also for .underlined part& 3his is a test of correctness and effectiveness of e1pression& In choosing answers. without aw"wardness.& ignorantly to the crime.& in the same manner that they would use with -& li"e they would handle .

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