## Monday, 10 April 2017

### DI QUIZ:BASED ON NEW PATTERN

Direction for the question: Seven companies A, B, C, D, E, F, and G are engaged in production of companies two items I and II. The comparative data about production of these items by the seven companies is given in the following graph and table. Study the information carefully to answer these questions.

Cost of the total production (both items together) by seven companies = Rs.25 crores
The above pie chart represents the total production cost (Rs. 25 crores) for these companies combined.
Ratio of production between items I and II and the per cent profit earned for the two Items. These are the only two items produced by these companies.
Question 1: What is the total profit earned by Company G for items I and II together?
(a) Rs.78 lakh
(b) Rs.1.62 crore
(c) Rs.16.2 lakh
(d) None of these

### REASONING QUIZ:BASED ON NEW PATTERN

Directions (1-5): Each of the questions below consists of a question and three statements numbered I, II and III given below it. You have to decide whether the data provided in the statements are sufficient to answer the question. Read all the three statements and Give answer
(a) if the data in Statement I and II are sufficient to answer the question, while the data in Statement III are not required to answer the question.
(b) if the data in Statement I and III are sufficient to answer the question, while the data in Statement II are not required to answer the question.
(c) if the data in Statement II and III are sufficient to answer the question, while the data in Statement I are not required to answer the question.
(d) if the data in Statement I alone or in Statement II alone or in Statement III alone are sufficient to answer the question.
(e) if the data in all the Statements I, II and III together are necessary to answer the question.

### ENGLISH QUIZ:BASED ON NEW PATTERN

Directions (1-4): Read the following passage carefully and answer the questions given below it.

Once surrounded and protected by vast wilderness, many of the national parks are adversely affected by activities outside their boundaries. The National Park Organic Act established the national park system and empowered the Secretary of the Interior to manage activities within the parks. Conditions outside park boundaries are not subject to regulation by the Park Service unless they involve the direct use of park resources. Several approaches to protecting the national parks from external degradation have been proposed, such as one focusing on enacting federal legislation granting the National Park Service broader powers over lands adjacent to the national parks. Legislation addressing external threats to the national parks twice passed the House of Representatives but died without action in the Senate. Also brought to the table as a possible remedy is giving the states bordering the parks a significant and meaningful role in developing federal park management policy.