Q1.Two boys starting from the same place walk at a rate of 5kmph and 5.5kmph respectively. What time will they take to be 8.5km apart, if they walk in the same direction?
a.15 hours b.16 hours c.17 hours d.18 hours e.None of these
Q2. 2 trains starting at the same time from 2 stations 200 km apart and going in opposite direction cross each other at a distance of 110 km from one of the stations. What is the ratio of their speeds ?
a.11:9 b.13:9 c.17:9 d.21:9 e.None of these
Q3. A man complete a journey in 10 hours. He travels first half of the journey at the rate of 21 km/hr and second half at the rate of 24 km/hr. Find the total journey in km?
a.200 Km b.222 Km c.224 Km d.248 Km e.None of these
Q4. A Man travelled a distance of 61 km in 9 hours. He travelled partly on foot at 4 km/hr and partly on bicycle at 9 km/hr. What is the distance travelled on foot?
a.16 km b.14 km c.12 km d.10 km e.None of these
Q5.If a train runs at 40 km/hour, it reaches its destination late by 11 minutes. But if it runs at 50 km/hour, it is late by 5 minutes only. The correct time (in minutes) for the train to complete the journey is?
a.13 b.15 c.19 d.21 e.None of these
Q6.Busses start from a bus terminal with a speed of 20 km/hr at intervals of 10 minutes. What is the speed of a man coming from the opposite direction towards the bus terminal if he meets the buses at intervals of 8 minutes?
a.3 km/hr b.4 km/hr c.5 km/hr d.7 km/hr e.None of these
Q7.The distance between two cities A and B is 330km. A train starts from A at 8 (a)m. and travels towards B at 60 km/hr. Another train starts from B at 9 (a)m. and travels towards A at 75 km/hr. At what time do they meet?
a.10 am. b.10 : 30 am. c.11 am. d.11 : 30 am. e.None of these
Q8.Two trains are moving on two parallel tracks but in opposite directions. A person sitting in the train moving at the speed of 80 km/hr passes the second train in 18 seconds. If the length of the second train is 1000 m, its speed is?
a.100 km/hr b.120 km/hr c.140 km/hr d.150 km/hr e.None of these
Q9.In covering a distance of 30 km, Abhay takes 2 hours more than Sameer. If Abhay doubles his speed, then he would take 1 hour less than Sameer. Abhay’s speed is?
a.5 kmph b.6 kmph c.6.25 kmph d.7.5 kmph e.None of these
Q10.It takes eight hours for a 600 km journey, if 120 km is done by train and the rest by car. It takes 20 minutes more, if 200 km is done by train and the rest by car. The ratio of the speed of the train to that of the cars is?
a.2 : 3 b.3: 2 c.3 : 4 d.4 : 3 e.None of these
In this type of questions we need to get the relative speed between them,
The relative speed of the boys = 5.5kmph-s5kmph
= 0.5 kmph
Distance between them is 8.5 km
Time = Distance/Speed
Time= 8.5km / 0.5 kmph = 17 hrs
We know total distance is 200 Km
If both trains crossed each other at a distance of 110 km then one train covered 110 km and other 90 km [110+90=200km]
So ratio of their speed = 110:90 = 11:9
Let time taken to travel the first half = x hr
Then time taken to travel the second half = (10 – x) hr
Distance covered in the the first half = 21x [because, distance = time*speed]
Distance covered in the the second half = 24(10 – x)
Distance covered in the the first half = Distance covered in the the second half
21x = 24(10 – x)
=> 45x = 240
=> x = 16/3
Total Distance = 2*21(16/3) = 224 Km [multiplied by 2 as 21x was distance of half way]
Let the time in which he travelled on foot = x hour
Time for travelling on bicycle = (9 – x) hr
Distance = Speed * Time, and Total distance = 61 km
4x + 9(9-x) = 61
=> 5x = 20
=> x = 4
So distance traveled on foot = 4(4) = 16 km
If the distance be x km, then x/40-x/50=6/60
Required time = (20/40) hour – 11 minutes
= (1/2×60-11) minutes = 19 minutes
Distance covered in 10 minutes at 20 kmph = distance covered in 8 minutes at (20+x) kmph
200 = 160 + 8x
8x = 40
7.(c) Distance travelled by first train in one hour
= 60 x 1 = 60 km
Therefore, distance between two train at 9 a.m.
= 330 – 60 = 270 km
Now, Relative speed of two trains = 60 + 75 = 135 km/hr
Time of meeting of two trains =270/135=2 hrs.
Therefore, both the trains will meet at 9 + 2 = 11 A.M.
8.(b) Let the speed of second train be x m/s.
80 km/h = (80×5)/18 m/s
According to the question 1000/(x+(80×5)/18)=18
100 – 18x + 400
= 600/18×18/5 km/h = 120 km/h
Let Abhay’s speed be x km/hr.
Then, 30/x-30/2x= 3
6x = 30
x = 5 km/hr.
Let the speed of the train be x km/hr and that of the car be y km/hr.
Then, 120/x+480/y= 8 1/x+4/y=1/15 ….(i)
And, 200/x+400/y=25/3 1/x+2/y=1/24 ….(ii)
Solving (i) and (ii), we get: x = 60 and y = 80.
Ratio of speeds = 60 : 80 = 3 : 4.
Directions (Q.1-10): Read the following passage carefully and answer the questions given below. Certain words/phrases have been printed in bold to help you locate them
What constitutes the image of a country? This is a particularly complex question for a country like India which is not only a young Republic but also an ancient civilisation. To my mind, India’s image, for the outside gaze, rests on several factors: the fact that it is the world’s largest functioning democracy; it is an ancient land, with a culture that is marked by antiquity, diversity, assimilation, continuity and peaks of unparalleled refinement; it is a country which has consciously chosen the path of respect for plurality; it is a nation which believes in religious tolerance, as is only befitting a land where four of the world’s great religions — Hinduism, Buddhism, Jainism, Sikhism — were born, and which also has the second largest number of Muslims on the planet; it is a country which has the potential to emerge as a “super power”, with a great deal of economic promise, including the incentive of a very large market, notwithstanding the fact that it still has too many of the abjectly poor, the malnourished and the illiterate; and, finally, that it is a country that is essentially liberal in its outlook, with space for dissent and debate, and, therefore, unrelentingly opposed to the monolithic fundamentalisms that are sweeping across large parts of the world.
The image of a country is thus a holistic construct. Many deep-rooted pillars underpin it, while on the surface several banners flutter perennially: Bollywood, yoga, the Taj Mahal, Ravi Shankar and chicken tikka. The big mistake is to believe that a single desirable factor, such as a “stable” government, or a period of high economic growth rate, or an effective machinery of propaganda and projection, are sufficient to give a country an “attractive” image. Hard power, soft power, a certain value system, and an unmistakable civilisational “mystique” must combine in the right proportions to give to a country like India the right image globally. It is in this context that we must see the annual Report for 2015 of the United States Commission on International Religious Freedom (USCIRF). The report places India in a group of 30 countries that meet “a systematic, ongoing and egregious” standard for failing to protect religious freedoms. In its five-page focus on India, the commission expresses deep concern over the Ghar Vapsi campaign of forced conversions, the attacks on churches, and the hate diatribe carried out against Muslim minorities. What is significant, and possibly in terms of emphasis unprecedented, is that the report indicts the government for not reining in the “Hindu nationalist” groups that are carrying out the attack on the minorities. To deal with this situation, it advocates a new level of activism for the U.S. government. The concerns regarding religious freedom must become a part of the India-U.S. bilateral dialogue, it says. The U.S. must urge the Indian government to “publicly rebuke” those making derogatory remarks about religious communities. Taking activism a step further, it even recommends that the U.S. Ambassador should visit places where “communal violence has occurred or is likely to occur”. To be fair, the report also takes positive note of Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s speech to Catholic Bishops in February 2015 where he spoke of the need to ensure “complete freedom of faith”. But it does so by citing the fact that Mr. Modi faces long-standing allegations of being complicit in the anti-Muslim riots in Gujarat in 2002, and was denied a visa for this very reason under the U.S. International Religious Freedom Act. Disturbing perception Such intrusive comments on our internal matters by other countries are neither desirable nor necessary. As a democracy, and with established institutions to safeguard our Constitutional commitments to secularism, we are quite capable of fighting our internal frictions. Besides, no country has the right to lecture to others from a self-anointed pedestal. There are several areas where American society too falls short of acceptable standards of behaviour, both in terms of equity and equality. Would our American friends like it if India were to produce a report on such matters, and urge our Ambassador in Washington to “visit” areas where, for instance, racist incidents occur? There are standard conventions which govern diplomatic niceties, and no country, however powerful, has the right to transgress them. The USCIRF may have no legislative or executive powers itself. But it is a bipartisan Congressional body, and does exercise considerable influence on the State Departments assessments on religious freedom. To that extent, the fact that it is technically not a part of the formal U.S. government is but a fig leaf.
This being said, the Congressional report does convey a certain disturbing perception about India. Perceptions affect image. And, while our reservations about outsider comments remain relevant, we should be concerned about why a friendly country has articulated such a damning perception. Is it just bias, prejudice and condescension? Or, is there something we need to wake up about, take stock, introspect and apply the right correctives? The truth is that, notwithstanding the gratuitous U.S. comment, there has been — ever since the new government came to power — a sharp increase in organised attempts by elements of the Bharatiya Janata Party-Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh and the affiliated Sangh Parivar to whip up communal disharmony. A consistent hate campaign against the minorities has been orchestrated using artifices like “love jihad” and “ghar vapsi”. Churches have come under attack, including shamefully, in the capital of the nation. A campaign of demographic scaremongering is under way, with calls by Sadhvis and Sakshis and even a certain Shankaracharya urging Hindu women to have anything from four to 40 children. Inflammatory speeches by the likes of Yogi Adityanath and Sadhvi Niranjan Jyoti, and proclamations by the Vishwa Hindu Parishad (VHP) that India will soon be a purely Hindu country, have become the norm. The net consequence is that India’s image as a secular country committed to respecting all faiths has taken a beating. There is a genuine fear that the governance agenda, to the extent that we have seen any real substance of it thus far, will be overwhelmed by the perennial social instability caused by deliberate — and unchecked — attempts to stoke communal divisions.
-Source The Hindu, Delhi Edition, 6th May
Q.1.Choose an appropriate title for the passage.
1) Controversial India 2) Modi and Controversies 3) The Face Off 4) The Dead Blades 5) Of Images and Perception
Q.2.What does the author mean by the phrase “long-standing allegations of being complicit in the anti-Muslim riots”?
1) Supposed to be the part of riots. 2) Alleged to be involved with the muslim in the riot. 3) Proclaimed to be involved in the riot 4) All of the these 5) None of the above
Q.3.Which of the following is true according to the passage?
A) Instigating speech by certain MP’s has sparked the feeling of insecurity.
B) Being a democracy, we are quite enabled by our constitution to fight the internal
C) Ghar Vapsi was properly propagated by the leaders of BJP
1) A and B 2) A and C 3) A 4) B 5) A, B and C
Q.4.What made the author write the above passage?
1) Accumulation of recent protests and activities by Social Activists 2) Being a responsible citizen, he got inspired by these social issues 3) The recent debate on the issue of Ghar Vapasi. 4) Due to the recent report by USCIRF on India. 5) None of the these
Q.5. Which of the Famous MP’s names have not been mentioned in the passage?
1) Yogi Adityanath 2) Sadhvi Niranjan Jyoti 3) Narendra Modi 4) Rahul Gandhi 5) All of the above
Q.6.What is the synonym of the word “introspect”?
1) Self-contemplation 2) Self-proclamation 3) Self-independence 4) All of the above 5) None of the above
Q.7.What is the antonym of the word “condescension”?
1) Simplified 2) Superficial 3) Superciliousness 4) Adorable 5) None
Q.8. What is the synonym of the word “assimilation”?
1) None 2) Absorption 3) Articulation 4) Incognitive 5) Harmony
Q.9. What is the synonym of the word “abjectly”?
1) Miserable 2) Scurvy 3) Scummy 4) Contemptible 5) None
Q.10. What is the synonym of the word “diatribe”?
1) denunciation 2) broadside 3) fulmination 4) All of the above 5) None of the above
1. (5 2. (3 3. (1 4. (4 5. (4 6. (1 7. (3 8. (2 9. (5 10. (4
Q1. CPU speed can be measured in
(1) BPS (2) MIPS (3) GHz (4) MPI (5) KHz
Q2. “Zipping” a file means
(1) Encrypting the message (2) Compressing the message (3) Transfer the message (4) All of these (5) None of these
Q3. A ………. shares hardware, software, and data among authorized users.
(1) network (2) protocol (3) hyperlink (4) transmitter (5) None of these
Q4. To produce a high – quality graphics (hardcopy) in color, you would want to use a
(1) Virtual Printer (2) Laser Printer (3) Ink – jet Printer (4) Plotter (5) RGB Monitor
Q5. When was the first Windows operating system launched?
(1) 1984 (2) 1985 (3) 1988 (4) 1989 (5) 1990
Q6. Thesaurus tool in MS Word is used for-
(1) Spelling suggestions (2) Grammar options (3) Synonyms and Antonyms words (4) All of These (5) None of the these
Q7. What is the smallest and largest font size available in Font Size tool on formatting toolbar?
(1) 8 and 72 (2) 8 and 64 (3) 12 and 72 (4) None of above (5) None of the Above
Q8. Aligns the selected text or line to justify the screen press——-
(1) Ctrl + c (2) Ctrl + I (3) Ctrl + J (4) Ctrl + k (5) None of these
Q9. Which of the following is different from other ?
(1) Internet (2) Windows (3) Unix (4) Linux (5) None of these
Q10. Granting an outside organization access to internet web pages is often implemented using a(n)?
(1) extranet (2) intranet (3) internet (4) hacker (5) None of these
1. 3 2. 2 3. 1 4. 4 5. 2 6. 3 7. 1 8. 3 9. 1 10. 1