- These tests are a check for your learning and are meant to serve as tools for assessment.
- The test is designed to check your current understanding of the language and whether you are able to logically co-relate different parts of a paragraph.
- Directions for individual questions: The sentences given in each question, when properly sequenced, form a coherent paragraph. Each sentence is labeled with a letter. Choose the most logical order of sentences from among the given choices to construct a coherent paragraph.
Congratulations - you have completed Para Jumbles:Test-7.
You scored %%SCORE%% out of %%TOTAL%%.
You correct answer percentage: %%PERCENTAGE%% .
Your performance has been rated as %%RATING%%
2. In my case, I think it was a combination of family circumstances and physical peculiarities.
3. I have often been asked what attracts someone to myrmecology, the study of ant biology.
4. My father, a federal accountant, was exceptionally peripatetic.
Followed by 2 as a specific case.
41 make a mandatory pair. Hence, option A is the right choice.
2. Nature itself is an intricate system of checks and balances, meant to preserve the delicate balance between various environmental factors that affect our ecology.
3. In institutions also, there is a need to have in place a system of checks and balances which inhibits the concentration of power in the hands of only some individuals.
4. When human interventions alter this delicate balance, the outcomes have been to be disastrous.
The ‘also’ in 3 guides us towards the analogy between institutions and nature, both requiring a system of checks and balances.
And 1 ends by stating that group decision-making is not necessarily the answer because groups can also function like individuals.
The ‘also’ in 3 disqualifies it as a contender for the introductory sentence.
Though 3 can also follow 2 smoothly, 4 at the end is then totally out of place.
Hence, option D is the right choice.
(2) To his horror, he realized that he had become the victim of an amorphous, unwitting unconscious conspiracy to immerse him in routine work that had no significance.
(3) It was one of those nights in the office when the office clock was moving towards four in the morning and Bennie was still not through with the incredible mass of paper stacked before him.
(4) He reached for his calendar and ran his eyes down each hour, half-hour, and quarter-hour, to see where his time had gone that day, the day before, the month before
as it introduces Bennis and his predicament.
Statements 1, 2 and 4 all use pronouns, he, his, him, himself, all referring to Bennis.
Hence, option B is the right choice.
(2) The man shuffled away into the back regions to make up prescription, and after a moment I got through on the shop—telephone to the consulate, intimating my location.
(3) Then, while the pharmacist was wrapping up a six-ounce bottle of the mixture, I groaned and inquired whether he could give me something for acute gastric cramp.
(4) I intended to stage a sharp gastric attack, and entering an old-fashioned pharmacy, I asked for a popular shampoo mixture, consisting of olive oil and flaked soap.
(2) In other words, intelligence tests gives us a norm for each age.
(3)Intelligence is expressed as intelligence quotient, and tests developed to indicate what an average child of a certain age can do…What a five-year-old can answer, but a four-year-old cannot, for instance.
(4) Benet developed the first set of such tests in the early 1990s to find out which children in school needed special attention.
(5) Intelligence can be measured by tests.