## Friday, 25 November 2016

1. How many meaningful English words can be formed, starting with S, with the second, the fourth, the fifth and the eighth letters of the word PERISHED, using each letter only once in each word? (To be counted from left)

1) None

2) One

3) Two

4) Three

5) More than three

2. The positions of how many digits in the number 837912 will remain unchanged after the digits within the number are rearranged in descending order? (From left to right)

1) None

2) One

3) Two

4) Three

5) More than three

3. In a certain code ‘BUILT is written as ‘5#32@’ and ‘TRIBE’ is written as ‘@935©’. How is ‘RULE’ written in that code?

5) None of these

4. How many such pairs of letters are there in the word STREAMING each of which has as  many letters between them in the word, as in the English alphabet ? (In both forward and backward directions)

1) None

2) One

3) Two

4) Three

5) More than three

5. In a certain code ‘CLEAR’ is written as ‘SBFMD’ and ‘BONDS’ is written as ‘TEOPC’. How is ‘STALE’ written in that code ?

1) BKZSK

2) CUTFM

3) SUBMF

4) FMBUT

5) None of these

Directions (Q. 6-10): Study the following arrangement of numbers, letters and symbols carefully and answer the questions given below:

R @ 2 9 T VAY 5 © # J 1 P 8 Q \$ E 3 ¬ H % 6 W 4 I d U Z

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

2) E Q¬

3) W I %

4) 9 V @

5) 1 # 5

7. Which of the following is the fifth to the right of the nineteenth element from the right end?

1) J

2) V

3) W

4) 8

5) None of these

8. How many such numbers are there in the above arrangement, each of which is immediately preceded by a consonant and immediately followed by a symbol ?

1) One

2) Two

3) Three

4) Four

5) More than four

9. If the positions of the last eighteen elements in the above arrangement are reversed, which of the following will be the seventeenth from the left end ?

1) H

2) P

3) W

4) 6

5) None of these

10. How many such vowels are there in the above arrangement, each of which is either immediately followed by a symbol or immediately preceded by a symbol ?

1) None

2) One

3) Two

4) Three

5) Four

Directions (Q. 11-15): Study the following information carefully and answer the questions given below :

A, B, C, D, E, F, G and H are sitting around a circular table facing the centre not necessarily in the same order. F is fourth to the left of A and second to the right of C. B is second to the left of A, and A is to the immediate right of G. E who is not an immediate neighbour of B is fourth to the left of D.

11. Which of the following is correct?

1) F is third to the left of B

2) H is third to the left of D

3) C is third to the left of B 4) E is third to the left of F

5) All are correct

12. What is H’s position with respect to G?

1) Fifth to the right

3) Third to the right

2) Third to the left

4) Fifth to the left

5) Fourth to the left

13. Who is second to the right of E ?

1) C

2) H

3) G

4) A

14. Who is to the immediate right of F?

1) D

2) H

3) B

4) C

5) None of these

15. Which of the following pairs represents the immediate neighbours of A ?

1) EB

2) GC

3) EG

4) ED

5) None of these

Directions (Q. 16-20): In the following questions, the symbols ©, d, \$, ¬ and % are used with the following meaning as illustrated below:

(i) ‘A d B’ means ‘A is not greater than B’

(ii) ‘A% B’ means ‘A is not smaller than B’.

(iii) ‘A © B’ means ‘A is neither greater than nor smaller than B’.

(iv) ‘A \$ B’ means ‘A is greater than B’.

(v) ‘A¬ B’ means ‘A is smaller than B’.

Now in each of the following questions assuming the given statements to be true, find which of the two conclusions I and II given below them is/are definitely true ?

Give answer (1) if only Conclusion I is true.

Give answer (2) if only Conclusion II is true.

Give answer (3) if either Conclusion I or II is true.

Give answer (4) if neither Conclusion I nor II is true.

Give answer (5) if both Conclusions I and II are true.

16. Statements:

R \$ J, J % M, M © K

II.K¬ J

17. Statements:

D d R, M \$ R, M © F

Conclusions : I.F\$ D

II.F\$ R

18. Statements:

H © F, F \$ R, R ¬ K

Conclusions : I.R¬H

II.K\$F

19. Statements: B%D, D¬T, Td R

Conclusions : I.B\$T

II.R\$D

20. Statements. M % N, N ¬ A, A \$ B

Conclusions : I.B¬N

II.A\$M

Directions (Q. 21-25) : Each of the questions below consists of a question and two statements numbered I and II given below it. You have to decide whether the data provided in the statements are sufficient to answer the question. Read both the statements and Give answer

1) if the data in statement I alone are sufficient to answer the question, while the data in statement II alone are not sufficient to answer the question.

2) if the data in statement II alone are sufficient to answer the question, while the data in statement I alone are not sufficient to answer the question.

3) if the data either in statement I alone or in statement II alone are sufficient to answer the question.

4) if the data given in both the statements I and II together are not sufficient to answer the question.

5) if the data in both the statements I and II together are necessary to answer the question.

21. Village P is towards which direction of village R ?

I.Village R is to the South- East of village T and T is to the North of village P.

II.Village Q is to the South of village P and to the South-West of village R.

22. Who among A, B, C, D and E, each having a different height, is the third tallest?

I.E is shorter than only B.

II.C is taller than only A.

23. How many sisters does K have?

I.M is sister of K.

II.K’s mother has three children.

24. In a row of thirty students facing North, what is R’s position from the left end ?

I.There are twelve students between R and Q.

II.T is tenth from the right end and there are sixteen students between T and R.

25. How is ‘go’ written in a code language ?

I.‘go over there’ is written as ‘pa da na’ in that code language,

II.‘go and sit’ is written as ‘sa ka pa’ in that code language.