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OBJECTIVE SCIENCE QUIZ FOR ALL COMPETITION SERISE 44 BPSC 67th COMPLETE TEST 1

Test-I: English Language Read The passage carefully and answer the given questions.

Directions (Q. 1-10): Read the following passage:

It was a dark autumn night. The old banker was walking up and down his study and remembering how, fifteen years before, he had given a party one autumn evening. There had been many clever men there, and there had been interesting conversations. Among other things they had among whom were may talked of capital punishment. The majority of the guests, form of punishment out of date, immoral and unsuitable for disapproved of the death penalty. They considered that Christian States. In the opinion of some of them the death penalty ought to be replaced everywhere by imprisonment lists and intellectual men, for life.

“I don’t agree with you,” said their host the banker. “I have not tried either the death penalty or imprisonment for life, but if one may judge a priori, the death penalty is more moral and more humane than imprisonment for life. Capital punishment kills a man at once, but lifelong imprisonment kills him slowly. Which executioner is the more humane, he who kills you in a few minutes or he who drags the life out of you in the course of many years?    “Both are equally immoral,” observed one of the guests, “for they both have the same object – to take away life. The State is not God. It does not have the right to take away what it cannot restore when it wants to.

Among the guests was a young lawyer, a young man of five-and-twenty. When he was asked his opinion, he said:

“The death sentence and the life sentence are equally immoral, but if I had to choose between the death penalty and imprisonment for life, I would certainly choose the second. To live anyhow is better than not at all.” A lively discussion arose. The banker, who was Younger and more nervous in those days, was suddenly > carried away by excitement; he struck the table with his fist and shouted at the young man:

“It’s not true! I’ll bet you two million you wouldn’t stay in solitary confinement for five years. ” “If you mean that in earnest, ” said the young man,

“I’ll take the bet, but I would stay not five but fifteen years. “Fifteen? Done!” cried the banker. ” Gentlemen, I stake 13 two million!”

“Agreed! You stake your millions and I stake my freedom!” said the young man.

And this wild, senseless bet was carried out! The banker, spoilt and frivolous, with millions beyond his reckoning, was delighted at the bet. At supper he made fun of the young man, and said: “Think better of it, young man, while there is still time. To me two million is a trifle, but you are losing three or four of the best years of your life. I say three or four, because you won’t stay longer. Don’t forget either, you unhappy man, that voluntary confinement is a great deal harder to bear than compulsory. The thought that you have the right to step out in liberty at any moment will poison your whole existence in prison. I am sorry for you.’ And now the banker, walking to and fro, remembered all this, and asked himself: “What was the object of that bet? What is the good of that man’s losing fifteen years of his life and my throwing away two million? Can it prove that death penalty is better or worse than imprisonment for life? No, no. It was all nonsensical and meaningless. On my part it was the caprice of a pampered man, and on his part simple greed for money…’

Then he remembered what followed that evening. It was decided that the young man should spend the years of his captivity under the strictest supervision in one of the lodges in the banker’s garden. It was agreed that for fifteen years he should not be free to cross the threshold of the lodge, to see human beings, to hear the human voice, or to receive letters and newspapers. He was allowed to a have a musical instrument and books, and was allowed to write letters, to drink wine, and to smoke. By the terms of the agreement, the only relations he could have with the outer world were by a little window made purposely for that object. He might have anything he wanted — books, music, wine, and so on- in any quantity he desired by writing an order, but could only receive them through the window. The agreement provided for every detail and every trifle that would make his imprisonment strictly solitary, and bound the young man to stay there exactly fifteen years, beginning from twelve o’clock of November 14, 1870, and ending at twelve o’clock of November 14,1885. The slightest attempt on his part to break the conditions, if only two minutes before the end, released the banker from the obligation to pay him the two million.

1. What was/ were decided at the party in the autumn evening?

(A) That the young man should spend the years of his captivity under the strictest supervision in one of the lodges in the banker’s garden

(B) That the young man be allowed to drink wine, and to smoke

(C) That the young man be allowed to be free from captivity only two minutes before the end of the term

  1. Only (A)
  2. Only (B)
  3. Only (C)
  4. Only (A) and (B)
  5. Only (A) and (C)

2. What was/ were the opinion (s) of the young lawyer?

  1. That both capital punishment and life sentence are equally immoral
  2. That life imprisonment is better than death penalty
  3. That only States have the right to take away one’s life
  4. Only 1) and 2)
  5. All 1), 2) and 3)

3. Find the incorrect statement on the basis of the given passage.

  1. The old banker had given a party one autumn evening fifteen years before.
  2. Capital punishment kills a man at once, but life imprisonment kills him slowly.
  3. The banker challenged the young man that he would not stay in solitary confinement even for five years.
  4. Fifteen years ago, the banker was sad at the bet.
  5. None of the above.

4. What was the opinion of journalists and intellectual men about death penalty?

(A) That death penalty was out of date

(B) That death penalty was immoral and unsuitable for Christian States

(C) That death penalty should be replaced everywhere with life imprisonment

  1. Only (A) and (B)
  2. Only (B) and (C)
  3. Only (A) and (C)
  4. Only (B)
  5. All (A), (B) and (C)

5. Who among the following said that the death penalty is more moral and more humane than imprisonment for life?

  1. Journalists
  2. Intellectual men
  3. The banker
  4. The lawyer
  5. All the above

Directions (Q. 6-8): Choose the word which is MOST SIMILAR in meaning to the word printed in bold as used in the passage.

6. Threshold

  1. origin
  2. gate
  3. extension
  4. passage
  5. path

7. Caprice

  1. fancy
  2. constancy
  3. normality
  4. tradition
  5. standard

8. Confinement

  1. freedom
  2. imprisonment
  3. licence
  4. liberation
  5. allowance

Directions (Q.9-10):
Choose the word which is MOST OPPOSITE in meaning of the word printed in bold as used in the passage

9. Frivolous

  1. trivial
  2. silly
  3. wise
  4. paltry
  5. whimsical

10. Solitary

  1. single
  2. aloof
  3. reserved
  4. sequestered
  5. sociable

Directions (Q. 11-15):
Read each sentence to find out whether there is any grammatical or idiomatic error in it. The error, if any, will be in one part of the sentence. The number of that part is the answer. If there is ‘No error’, the answer is 5). (Ignore errors of punctuation, if any.)

11. 1) Recently, SBI announced service charges for accounts / 2) that do not meet balance qualifiers /3) and also announced charge for /4) cash withdrawal and cash deposits. / 5) No error

12. 1) Hoping to create new markets for Chinese firms, / 2) beside new spheres of influence for his government, / 3) Xi Jinping has made OBOR a central part / 4) of his foreign policy. /5) No error

13. 1) More emphasis on and budgetary support to /2) horticulture can give a phenomenal boost to / 3) the agriculture economy and horticulture can act / 4) as catalyst to achieve the set target. / 5) No error

14. 1) Vitamin A is a fat- soluble vitamin also /2) known as retinol that is necessary /3) for proper vision in the eye / 4) specially night vision. No error

15. 1) Aman – made grassland, the first of its kind / 2) in the country, has been developed in Nainital district / 3) to accommodate the growing population of tigers and elephants / 4) in the western forest circle of Kumaon . 5) No error

Directions (Q. 16-20): Each question below has two blanks, each blank indicating that something has been omitted. Choose the set of words for each blank that best fits the meaning of the sentence as a whole.

16. The design language……………….. with time and the of change……………. a difference.

  1. results, compose
  2. derives, constitutes
  3. dismantles, forms
  4. evolves, makes
  5. resolves, cause

17. The British believed in their racial superiority and they thought that a social………………..was to be maintained to………………their authority over the Indians.

  1. distance, preserve
  2. obligation, shield
  3. rules, secure
  4. interval, protect
  5. objective, keep

18. The Second World War…………………………out in September 1939 when Nazi Germany………………Poland.

1) came, attacked

2) took, crashed

3) opened, raided

4) emerged, plundered

5) broke, invaded

19. The eroded soil……………. the river channels to floods and damages other agricultural lands.

  1. block, have
  2. loosens, make
  3. chokes, cause
  4. releases, create
  5. expedites, stop

20. Industrial waste……………. large quantities of……………. waste that are products of processing.

1) comprises, desert

3) have, left

5) forms, neglected 2) includes, abandoned 4) manufactures, rejected 30.

Directions (Q. 21-25): Rearrange the following six proper sentences (A ), (B), (C), (D), (E) and (F) in the sequence to form a meaningful paragraph and then answer the questions given below .

(A) I see Him just as I see you or any other object around me.”

(B) If your longing for God is at least a fraction of the longing that Radha had for Krishna, then you will a see God.” you do?

(C) The devotee continued, “Can I also see Him as

(D) A devotee asked Ramakrishna Paramhansa, “Sir, is God real and can I see Him?”

(E) Said the sage, “Yes, you can, if the intensity of your longing for God is equal to the intensity of a drowning man longing for fresh air.

(F) Ramakrishna replied, “Yes, God is real.

21. Which of the following would be the FIRST sentence after rearrangement?

  1. A
  2. B
  3. C
  4. D
  5. E

22. Which of the following would be the SECOND sentence after rearrangement?

  1. F
  2. A
  3. B
  4. C
  5. D

23. Which of the following would be the THIRD sentence after rearrangement?

  1. E
  2. F
  3. A
  4. B
  5. C

24. Which of the following would be the FOURTH sentence after rearrangement?

  1. A
  2. C
  3. D
  4. E
  5. B

25. Which of the following would be the LAST (SIXTH) sentence after rearrangement?

  1. C
  2. D
  3. E
  4. A
  5. B

Directions (Q. 26-30): In the following passage, some of the words have been left out, each of which is indicated against each number and fill up the blanks with appropriby a number. Find the suitable word from the options given ate words to make the paragraph meaningful. When emerging economies like China are

(26), India’s macro-economic

(27) are strong, making it

(28) for an infra manageable level, interest rate falling and the farm sector push. With inflation below five per cent, fiscal deficit at

(29) back, the economic situation is

(30) for jump – starting infra growth

26. 1) running 2) faltering 3) waiting 4) reducing 5) little

27. 1) level 2) field 3) studies 4) parameters 5) norms

28. 1) conducive 2) confusing 3) repulsive 4) hard 5) certain

29. 1) returning 2) kicking 3) bouncing 4) throwing 5) leaving

30. 1) unfit 2) able 3) going 4) against 5) ripe

Test-II: Reasoning Ability

Directions (Q.31-35): In each question below is given group of numbers/symbols followed by five combinations letters numbered 1), 2), 3), 4) and 5). You have to find which of the five combinations correctly represents groups of numbers/symbols based on the following coding system and the conditions that follow and mark the number of that combination as your answer.

Number/Symbol

2

*

3

#

4

9

8

@

1

%

6

5

©

$

7

Letter code

F

B

E

R

U

D

N

P

L

T

O

H

I

V

S

Conditions:

  1. If the first and the last elements are even number then their codes are to be interchanged.
  2. If an odd number is immediately followed as well as preceded by a symbol then that odd number is to be coded as ‘2’.
  3. If the last element is symbol and first element is an even number then their codes are as per the code of that symbol.
  4. If the second element is a symbol and the fifth element is an odd number then their codes are as per the odd – number code.

Note: All the elements have to be counted from left to right to fulfil the conditions.

31. 5*3#24

  1. HBIOFU
  2. HB2RFU
  3. HE2VFU
  4. HBEOHU
  5. SDPLNU

32. 491%©6

1) UDLTIO

2) OUHVNU

3) ODLTIU

4) ODRTIS

5) ODLTHV

33. 8$7%[email protected]

1) PVSTFP

2) PV2TFP

3) PFTSVP

4) PVTSOP

5) NUSTFP

34. 18$2#6

1) LNFVRO

2)LRFVNO

3) LNPDRO

4) LNVFRO

5)LTOHVP

35. 7#4©57

  1. SHIUHT
  2. THIUVT
  3. SRUIHT
  4. SRUHIS
  5. SHUIHS

Directions (Q. 36-40):
In these questions, a relationship between different elements is shown in the statements. The statements are followed by two conclusions. Give answer

1) if only conclusion I is true.

2) if only conclusion II is true.

3) if either conclusion I or II is true.

4) if neither conclusion I nor II is true.

5) if both conclusion I and II are true.

36. Statements: Physics > Chemistry, Chemistry > Biology; Biology ≤ Maths

Conclusions: I. Physics > Biology II. Chemistry = Maths

37. Statements: Q > R; R ≤ G; G = E

Conclusions: I.E > Q II. Q ≥ E

38. Statements: H = C; C < Z; B ≥ Z

Conclusions: I.Z ≥ H II.C > Z

39. Statements: P > Q; Q = R; R ≤ S

Conclusions: I. S = Q II. P>R

40. Statements: A = Z; Z ≤ P; Z > T

Conclusions: I. P > T II. T < A

Directions (Q.41-45): This question is based on the five three-digit numbers given below: 326 245 946 265

41. If all the numbers are arranged in descending order from left to right, which of the following will be the sum of all three digits of the number which is second from the right?

  1. 11
  2. 2)13
  3. 15
  4. 12
  5. 14

42. What will be the resultant of the product of the second digit of the second lowest number and the third digit of the second highest number?

  1. 20
  2. 36
  3. 24
  4. 28
  5. 25

43. The positions of the first and the third digit of each of the numbers are interchanged. What will be resultant of the third digit of the highest number thus formed divided by the second digit of the lowest number thus formed?

  1. 1
  2. 2
  3. 4
  4. 6
  5. 3

44. If in each number all the digits are arranged in to right within the number, ascending order from left how many numbers thus formed will be even numbers?

  1. None
  2. Two
  3. Five
  4. Three
  5. Four

45. If ‘l’ is subtracted from third digit of every odd number and ‘ 2 ‘ is added to the number, in how many numbers will digit appear twice?

  1. One
  2. None
  3. Two
  4. Three
  5. Four

Directions (Q.46-47): Study the following information carefully and answer the questions given below: E – have different ages

Fiver persons – A, B, C, D and B is older than A, but younger than E. D is younger than only one person. A is not the youngest. The one who is third oldest is of 65 years. The one who is the youngest is 20 years.

46. Who among the following is the oldest?

  1. D
  2. B
  3. E
  4. C
  5. A

47. If A is 10 years older than C, then what is the age of A?

  1. 25
  2. 26
  3. 28
  4. 30
  5. 31

48. If all the numbers in 9853271 are arranged in positions of descending order from left to right, the how many numbers will remain unchanged?

  1. None
  2. One
  3. Three
  4. Four
  5. More than four

49. How many such pairs of letters are there in the word “PERTINENT ‘ each of which has as many letters between them in the word (in both forward and backward directions ) as they have between them in the English alphabetical series?

  1. None
  2. Two
  3. One
  4. Three
  5. More than three

50. All the letters of the word PREDICTION are arranged in alphabetical order from left to right. Then all the consonants are replaced with the next alphabet (as per English alphabetical order). Which of the following will be third from the right end?

  1. O
  2. N
  3. Q
  4. S
  5. U

Directions (Q.51-55):
Study the following information Seven persons A, B, C, D, E, F and G are seated at north, but not necessarily in the same order. equal distance between each other, in a straight line facing C sits second to the right of F. G sits third to the right of C. B sits third to the left of E. E does not sit at any of the extreme ends of the line. Only one person sits between A

51. Who amongst the following sit at the extreme ends of and E. the line?

  1. A, G
  2. D, F
  3. F, A
  4. B, F
  5. None of these

52. Who amongst the following sits on the immediate right 6 с a of the one who is second to the left of D?

  1. None
  2. B
  3. F
  4. C
  5. E

53. Which of the following is not true, regarding G, based on the given information?

  1. G sits exactly between A and E.
  2. G sits on the immediate left of the one who is second to the right of E.
  3. G is sitting third to the right of C.
  4. G is an immediate neighbour of E and D.
  5. All are true

54. How many persons are seated between D and F?

  1. One
  2. 2)Two
  3. Three
  4. 4)None
  5. Four

55. What is the position of G with respect to F?

  1. Third to the right
  2. Fourth to the right
  3. Fourth to the left
  4. Second to the left
  5. Fifth to the right

Dirctions (Q.56-60):
Study the following information carefully and answer the questions given below: Eight persons Morgan, Roy, Bhatia, Styne, Khan, Warner, Smith and Watson are sitting around a circular table facing the centre but not necessarily in the same order. Only three persons sit between Smith and Watson. Warner is neither an immediate neighbour of Watson nor Smith. Khan sits third to the right of Warner. Morgan is an immediate neighbour of Smith. Only three persons sits between Morgan and Roy. Only one person sits between Roy, and Styne. Styne of Warner? is not an immediate neighbour of Watson.

56. Who amongst the following are immediate neighbours

  1. Roy, Watson
  2. Smith, Styne
  3. Roy, Styne
  4. Morgan, Khan
  5. Bhatia, Smith

57. Which of the following is true regarding Bhatia, based on the given information?

  1. Bhatia sits opposite the person who is on the immediate left of Styne
  2. Bhatia sits exactly between Morgan and Smith.
  3. Bhatia sits second to the right of the person who is opposite Watson.
  4. Bhatia sits on the immediate right of Khan and immediate left of Morgan.
  5. None is true

58. Four of the following five are alike in a certain way based on their positions the given arrangement and so form a group. Which is the one that does not belong to that group?

  1. Roy, Watson
  2. Morgan, Smith
  3. Khan, Bhatia
  4. Styne, Warner
  5. Khan, Watson

59. If Morgan is related to Khan and Khan is related to Roy, following the same pattern, who amongst the following is related to Warner?

  1. Styne
  2. Smith
  3. Morgan
  4. Watson
  5. Khan

60. Who among the following sits second to the right of the one who is opposite Warner?

  1. Smith
  2. Watson
  3. Roy
  4. Bhatia
  5. Khan

Directions (Q.61-62): Study the following information carefully and answer the given questions. A is father of C. C is the only son of X. X is daughter of L. X is mother of H. H is sister of Y.

61. If L is married to F, then how is F related to H?

  1. Father
  2. Son
  3. Father-in-law
  4. Can’t be determined
  5. Grandfather

62. How is Y related to A?

  1. Son
  2. Daughter
  3. Son-in-law
  4. Daughter-in-law
  5. Can’t be determined

63. In a certain code language, DRIVE is coded as CQGWF and PRIME is coded as OQGNF. In the same language, how will TENSE be coded as?

  1. SDTLF
  2. SLDTF
  3. SDLTF
  4. UFLTF
  5. SDLFT

64. In a certain code language, ‘you must play’ is coded as ‘li ti ni’, ‘you play for win’ is coded as ‘ni pi ki ti’ and ‘win and achieve’ is coded as ‘ki na jo’. What will be the code for ‘for’ in the given code language?

  1. ki
  2. pi
  3. na
  4. ti
  5. li

65. In a certain code language, ‘LUCAS’ is coded as ‘[email protected]#57’ and ‘DREAM’ is coded as ‘©*254’. In the same code language, how will ‘RULE’ be coded as?

  1. *[email protected]
  2. ©[email protected]
  3. *@12
  4. 6*@7
  5. [email protected]

Test-III: Quantitative Aptitude

Directions (Q. 66-70): What will come in place of question mark (?) in the given number series?

66. 14 16 22 34 54?

  1. 84
  2. 94
  3. 108
  4. 106
  5. 86

67. 12 12.5 19.5 36.75 81.5?

  1. 212.25
  2. 164.5
  3. 187.25
  4. 204.5
  5. 192.25

68. 70 68 133 395 1575?

  1. 7486
  2. 7844
  3. 7869
  4. 7896
  5. 7769

69. 77 79 82 87 94?

  1. 105
  2. 111
  3. 107
  4. 109
  5. None of these

70. 3 60 620 7770?

  1. 248640
  2. 19247
  3. 147872
  4. 117642
  5. None of these

Directions (Q. 71-80): What will come in place of question mark (?) in the given questions? 71. 56.2 +15.52–2.52-2.5656-2.07 = ?

  1. 62.1044
  2. 68.7044
  3. 69.1244
  4. 65.4044
  5. 64.5644

72. √1156 x 60+468 = ?

  1. 2408
  2. 2558
  3. 2688
  4. 2508
  5. None of these

73. (26×18/15 + 46.8)/? = 4

  1. 19.5
  2. 18.5
  3. 17.5
  4. 16.5
  5. None of these

74. 477.6 + 764.5 + ?=3026.5-501.4

  1. 1178
  2. 1383
  3. 1283
  4. 1833
  5. None of these

75. 2×1/3 of 5×1/3 ÷ 7×1/3 = ?

  1. 16/33
  2. 22/33
  3. 14/33
  4. 55/33
  5. 56/33

76. 2.7 x 7.8+4.7 x 10.7+ 106.05 = ?

  1. 184.4
  2. 177.4
  3. 176.4
  4. 197.4
  5. None of these

77. (2.5+1.1+2.28) (2.3 +2.6+2.27) = ? +15.1596

  1. 41
  2. 43.76
  3. 42.16
  4. 47
  5. 5)27

78. 260% of 1350 + 184 = ? % of 2400 + 1432

  1. 93.5
  2. 97.5
  3. 90.25
  4. 94.25
  5. None of these

79. √(100/49) – √(196/19)/√(1849/576) = ?

  1. 256/3913
  2. 768/3913
  3. 51/17
  4. 594/3913
  5. None of these

80. (0.5)3 – (0.2)3/ (0.5)3 + (0.2)3 = ?

  1. 117/133
  2. 47/133
  3. 119/133
  4. 152/133
  5. None of these

81. The average age of Raman and Rishi is 35 years. The ratio of their ages is 5:2. What is Rishi’s age?

  1. 20 years
  2. 32 years
  3. 50 years
  4. 25 years
  5. None of these

82. What is the least number to be added to 1700 to make it a perfect square?

  1. 26
  2. 48
  3. 64
  4. 94
  5. 96

83. What would be the approximate simple interest obtained on an amount of 6800 at the rate of 8.5 % per annum after six and a half years?

  1. 3527
  2. 3727
  3. 3757
  4. 3720
  5. None of these

84. If (91)2 is added to the square of a number, the answer so obtained is 8906. What is the number?

  1. 26
  2. 27
  3. 29
  4. 25
  5. 15

85. The product of two consecutive even numbers is 16128. What is the greater number?

  1. 128
  2. 126
  3. 124
  4. 146
  5. 148

Directions (Q. 86-90): Study the following table and answer the questions given below: Number of people using various brands of cellphones from various cities City

Brand

City

Delhi

Mumbai

Kolkata

Chennai

Bengaluru

Pune

Iphone

24560

26780

14680

15980

20400

17890

Samsung

43260

24560

32780

24860

29000

38000

Xiaomi

29480

44000

33000

28000

35600

40000

Oppo

24040

29320

25600

32000

37000

35840

Vivo

24400

21700

23440

23830

28900

28400

Oneplus

14400

14000

13000

19000

10000

10400

86. The total number of people using Xiaomi phones is what per cent of the total number of people using OnePlus?

  1. 296%
  2. 251%
  3. 245%
  4. 246%
  5. 260%

87. Which city has the highest number of people using all brands of cellphones?

  1. Chennai
  2. Kolkata
  3. Pune
  4. Delhi
  5. Mumbai

88. What is the difference between the total number people using various cellphones from Mumbai and the total number of people using various cellphones from Bengaluru?

  1. 620
  2. 510
  3. 530
  4. 540
  5. 605

89. What is the ratio of the total number of people using iPhone, Samsung and Xiaomi cellphones together from Kolkata to the total number of people using Oppo, Vivo and Oneplus cellphones together from the same city?

  1. 2456:2799
  2. 4162:2753
  3. 4:3
  4. 4023:3102
  5. None of these

90. What is the approximate average number of people using Oppo cellphones across the cities?

  1. 30633
  2. 30245
  3. 24954
  4. 29543
  5. None of these

91. The ratio of the radii of two right circular cylinders x city and y is 2: 5. The ratio of the volumes of cylinders x and y is 4:9. What is the ratio of the heights of cylinders x and y ?

  1. 25:9
  2. 24:13
  3. 23:11
  4. 15:4
  5. 26:15

92. Rajan gave 35% of his salary to his wife. From the remaining salary, he paid 18% towards rent and 42% he kept aside for her monthly expenses. The remaining amount he kept in his bank account. The sum of the amount he kept in bank and he gave to his wife was 387840. What was his monthly salary?

  1. 184000
  2. 144000
  3. 264000
  4. 244000
  5. 200000

93. 20 litres of pure water was added to a vessel containing 90 litres of pure milk. 55 litres of the resultant mixture was then sold and some more quantity of pure milk and water was added to the vessel in the ratio of 2:1. If the resultant ratio of milk to water in the vessel was 4:1, what was the quantity of pure milk added to the vessel? (in litres)

  1. 4
  2. 4.5
  3. 5.5
  4. 5
  5. 6

94. There were two TV sets (LCD and LED) of equal cost price. LCD TV was sold at a profit of 14 % and LED TV was sold for 5580 more than its cost price. The net profit earned by selling both the TVs (LCD and LED) is 20%. What is the cost price of each TV?

  1. 34575
  2. 34375
  3. 34875
  4. 34275
  5. 34000

95. Rajan is thrice as effective as Ravi and takes 10 days of work than Ravi to do the same piece piece of work. In how many days can Ravi alone finish the whole work?

  1. 15 days
  2. 25 days
  3. 17 days
  4. 21 days
  5. None of these

96. In how many different ways can the letters of the word NOTION be arranged?

  1. 360
  2. 180
  3. 196
  4. 120
  5. 144

97. A 750 – metre – long bullet train crosses a platform double. What is the speed of the

  1. 130
  2. 125
  3. 135
  4. 145
  5. None of these

98. The radius of a cylinder increases to 5/2 times but its height raduces by 75 %. What is the percentage change in its volume?

  1. 17 % decrease
  2. 17 % increase
  3. 18 % decrease
  4. 10 % decrease
  5. None of these

99. Geetanjali and Diya invest in the ratio of 5:4. If 15% of the total profit goes to old- home charity and Geetanjali’s share in the profit is 7140, what is the total profit?

  1. 15160
  2. 15120
  3. 17120
  4. 15700
  5. 17300

100. From a box of 6 red and 5 orange balls 4 balls are to be selected. What is the probability that the selected balls will have the number of red balls less than that of orange balls?

  1. 13/88
  2. 61/330
  3. 17/61
  4. 59/330
  5. None of these

 


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