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Verbal Ability :: Reading Comprehension

Home > Verbal Ability > Reading Comprehension > General Questions

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Answer: Option A

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Answer: Option E

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223. 

Which of the following problems has not been mentioned in the passage as likely to be solved with the establishment of world Government ?

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Answer: Option D

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224. 

Directions for Questions 26-29 : Read the passage and answer the questions that follow on the basis of the information provided in the passage.


 


As infants and caregivers respond to one another in the first year, the infant begins to form an attachment - a deep, affectionate, close, and enduring relationship - to these important figures. John Bowlby, a British psychoanalyst, drew attention to the importance of attachment when he observed the dire effects of separation from parents on children who had been orphaned during World War II. These children's depression and other emotional scars led Bowlby to propose a theory about the importance of developing a strong attachment to one's primary caregivers a tie that normally keeps infants close to these caregivers and, therefore, safe. Soon after Bowlby described his theory, researchers in the United States began to investigate how such attachments are formed and what happens when they are not formed, or when they are broken by loss or separation.


Perhaps the most dramatic of these studies was conducted with monkeys by Harry Harlow. Bernstein/Nash, Essentials of Psychology, p. 349


 


Question: In this passage, the word dire means:

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Answer: Option B

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Answer: Option D

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226. Bowlby observed children who were separated from their parents because of

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Answer: Option A

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Answer: Option D

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228. Read the following passages and answer the questions that follow:
An aggressive publicist of the Scientific Revolution and one of its greatest contributors was a Florentine, Galileo, informed of a new optical instrument developed in the Netherlands, the telescope, constructed one for himself and turned it toward the heavens. Through the lens of the fantastic instrument he was the first human being to see that Jupiter and moons like the earth's, and that the earth's own moon was made of material similar to that found on earth. The momentous conclusion was that heavenly bodies wee not made of more perfect material.

Rather, they resembled the earth and were governed by the same laws. Galileo's conclusions were equally revolutionary when he turned to consider the behaviour of bodies in motion. Traditional theories of dynamics, geared to the assumption that the natural state of a body was at rest, attempted to explain what caused motion to occur. For Galileo, there was no "natural motion of the body; rather, if a body was in motion, it would continue in a straight line at the same speed forever unless deflected, quickened, or retarded by another force"illustrating the principle of inertia. Thus what concerned Galileo was not why things move but why changes in motion occur and how one describes these changes mathematically.
Witt, et al., The Humanities, Vol. 2,fifth edition, p.131

Question: In this passage, the word dynamics means the same thing as

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Answer: Option B

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Answer: Option C

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Answer: Option A

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