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Final Key for Question Booklet Code A

18NV..;08

SECT! N-A

Analytic I Ability

:£~~~

Questions: 75 ~;§l~ : 75 (i) Data Sufficiency CS~o;§ ;;SO"$~~ Note: In questions numbered 1 to 20, a statements labelled as 1 and II. statements are sufficient to an appropriate choice from(1) to (4) (a) (b) (c) (d) Markchoice (1) if the state

~g$~

Marks: 75 ~d.J2r~: 75 (Marks: 20)

,"

question is followed by data in the form of two ou must decide whether the data given in the wer the questions, Using the data make an as per thefollowing guidelines: nt I alone is sufficient to answer the question. ent II alone is sufficient to answer the question.

I'

~ ?J

Mark choice (2) if the state

Mark choice (3) if both the statements I and II are sufficient to answer the question but neither staterne t alone is sufficient. Mark choice (4) if both the tatements I and II together are not sufficient to .answer the question and add tional data is required,

"+

~iS;$

: 1 ~Oc2J

aod,)

**<;l{JJ~ Lj~ Lj J.6~ e.,~ ~~JJ GJ"io LSOCSI, II ~;:) KJ9:'OJ Kr:.; @'J~..::sN"OJ GS~o:BOIT" <;l~S2JsrQ).). <;l.w0~ GS~O"3"';:)l (;'§jeilioflo.w,
**

20 ~6~

<;l.w0~ @'J~..::sN"r;,)jLj~l~ ;6~ ,W";:)l 8:.:5JoC5JSJ ~O"S~o) ~~e"~ aGJ" @;:) !bdJ ;:)g"ao~D. ~ ::J '" d~/3.) LSoc) ~~GS6;;13 ;6;nL&OJ ~~eilioflow (1) cfuo& (4) . ~d/3.) ;6a @Q).);6 es 2JJcfu cJo~~ :.:5cilio& :

(a)

**@'J~llil -;J~9"~O 8:.:5,JO (1) IT" KJQo..::soa. L~~l/3.) j~9"~O
**

(2) IT" KJQo{soGlJ.

/3.) @'J~..::s~o I ~L6~jO"S~<fuQ).)B

tn

a:lW"2J.)

?, (b)

8~,JO

SJ @'J~..::s~o II ~L6~

~O"S~cfuQ).)B

b.l' ~W"2J.)

@oC5J6

2>

(c)

L~~l/3.) j~9"~O

~ z..,~2re3

~G9"

8~JO jO"S~o

/3.) L~~..::sN"OJ I, II ~~~ jO"S~iDQ).)

**~;;'J"g b.l a:lo;:r'2JJ(3) IT" KJ~o..:soGlJ.
**

jO"g~o

S"~

4

(d)

e~llil~~9"~o ~G5~02,),G5e"o~o ~

**~:.:5,Jo Iil. L~~..::s~aJ I, II ~e.:>~ ~G9" @~~CS Q).)B!b a:l.:bn2J.) 4)rro KJao..::so&. ( ~
**

2.

,

'~,

18NV~08

1.

What is the area of the 'circle? [

it J

**~d~ ~~C!)S;fuq~
**

,·"L

t

(0, 0).

The centre of the circle is (0, 0).

~ ~~S go~o

II."

The point (2, 3) lies within the circle.

!lo6~

'2:'

(2, 3) ~

~.)go6"Q)~60~. + 3y ? [

;:,

'What is the value of2x

J

2X+3y

~Q);6 x+ y= 2

Jo~ ?

"',' "u ;,'

3.

','/,

1.

3x -,2y = 1

What is the value ofp3

+ q3?

[~

p3 + q3,

L 'II.

,-

J

;ow~ Jo~ ?

'l:?+q2'=74

pq = 35

**4'- ~ After how much time will A meet B ?
**

, '

,

;,:,Jo~ j;fuoJ,)o

-I.

~~S~B

;0 A

~Q)~o~

?

A and.B are at a distance of 50 metres from each other. A; B Q)a.~Q";o

,S"~~ 50 _~~~ CSJodo6",~W"10J.). -

II.

A and B are-moving in the opposite directions with respective speeds of 10 kmph and

15 kmph.

A, B Q) ~~;Jii"

Ko~~ 10

§.~.,

15 §.~. ~KoCS ,,);;$,io6(i)ii"

~GS~e'SJ~lQ)).

5.

Ifa>Othenisa>b? a> 0

~OJ.)aa>

[<.l.)

I

J

b ~~6JoQ"'?

1.

II.

3'

l'.T.O.

lSNV-OS

6. Is g : IR~ g : IR~ 1. IRan even function? IRa.i:l ~e ~;;i, oi>;fuu ?

E

[

1:J..

g(x) = g(-x) for every x

IR

L~Bx

II.

E

IR s g(x)

=

g(-x)

g(x) is a polynomial of even degree. g(x) ~~~

~e ~Oi!pS:6J ~~OrT"

K~~

2.)~~~.

7.

**What is the cost price of the article?
**

e;J ~~~

[3j

S"~l

~\'!)

Jo~ ?

I.

The selling price of the article is '{'50.

~ ~~~ ~~6~ ~~ ~ 50.

II. The profit idO%. ('!)"ijo 10%.

8.

What is the positive integer value of x ?

x c'iliJi:l2r~~

1.

ri

]

~g"oi:l

;;)\'!)J~

:J~ ?

16 < 5x + 1 < 26 4<~ <25

II. 9.

What is the. present age of the father?

[3

J

46.

~oLGlJ~~~

I.

~oi>~;)o~

?

**The sum of the present ages of the father and his son is 46.
**

e;J

~oLGlJ,~6;:) ~;fuu6J:J

L~~~ ~oi>~;)~ ~~o

II.S

years ago the father's age was 5 times that of his son. 5 jo~~.JO"'~ LS~o ~o~

c6o.).}~;) ~~ iiJ;fuu6J:J c6o.).}jJ;:)iiJ 5 a~.

10.

**How many elements are there in the set A?
**

j~~

A

C.3

J

6'

J:Jl

~~S"'\'!)JN"10ll?

1.

**AuB has 25 elements. AuB &.25
**

~~S"'\'!)JN"lOll.

II.

B - A has 15 elements. B- A

&

15

~~S"'\'!)JN"10ll.

4

/

)~@ [:3 J ~g6> ~~S"e.J~o a-b a.J~ . II..~ §6dioXl ~o~S I.00~ ~O(..O.JO~ g5di@ Ll ABC 6" LA . It.. In the right-angled Ll ABC what is LA? [4 J e.6U)K. eo 3 II. II. b is an irrational number."e.T.§.s6~ o.= 16 5 P.~ MdioXl ~OfPS' 15.fuo.lSNV-OS 11. A ~oLa. § .00~ ? I. a is an irrational number.. 13.(!!I~ A is the only daughter of her parents. A 6~c.:sc. How many brothers does A have? L .6" II.. LB=30° LA + LC > 90° What is the perimeter of the circular sector? ~.J~ .~Zrg ~6J6>.) ~c. I.~ ~6di@ ~OfPS' II. :!.JSo 67t . Is the value of x unique? x~U)~ j~~~? x<O I.)~. ? A's father has four children.s6>w""'l6" ~~U). 14.3 ] ·1 A 1. z. .so~e.. The angle of the sector ~~6> gs~o 2!.b an irrational number? ['-t ~ e. a ? a.006 ? 1S"3' . ~~ili ~. 12. b a. Is the product a. The area of the sector is 67t square units.

c. V is the volume of a cylinder. C1J A lies on the circle with BC as a 'diameter. d e» {l O.S o:yogjOrT" K~. A. c. d 0 jouje 1..3)oe§ ? I. 11. 20... b.6~ecillu~o. c. 12. II. b..:JogpgtlJ. 20} & giV"lOXI. 19. = BC = CA = 4 18.~ ~~g0-:E6obnOXI. What is the value of V ? V . V a. B.ABC ? AABC ~:. a.cillu ? I.006 ? a.. L 'L ] LABC AB = 60° II.)~. es \lP"~<0 J~ h ~. . r:.3 J .S II. A.6 . 6 .. b. 20} a. jy>~<0 <jl ~. II. Is .) a. What is the average of a. a. BC..)oe§ ? I. Isx>y? x > y ~<060CJ" ? I.I AI 16.6 ~~g0-:EA 6o~oa. c and d? a..:)tlJ~ . Wh~t is the area of f-. 12.-1ABC right-angled? AABC ooZ) S"dioX.r'oS. Band C lie on a circle. C e» a. . The cylinder is of height h units. 18NV~08 C = 25Y 3 J 5X y=-2 17. d e» 0'9". c and d are primes.. b. b. b. II. 11. c and d lie in {10.

--03'9 (1) 11000 eLf. DFWXEC.6.150. (1) MPRO (2) 2~3E5. .ill.'.)Q) ~o~ ~SlO"eJ.10..29'.). 25) Sequence and Series Note: In each of the questions numbered 21 to 35 a sequence of numbers or letters that follow a definite pattern is given . 27...3. BDY:lCA. (1) 10550 825 19'. The value of the'13th term in the sequence. ~t>. 7). Each question has a blank space. 24... .3) (2) (14..14.:)§ ~oKo __ (2) 2 O2JotJo"W"D.fuo. <Qw.120 (2) 79 (3) (4) 85 26. GILN.29'.. ..416. (6.)~ a... JLOQ.O.48.J 89 75 (4) 81 19 25..4) 8 27 64 216 Ci (3) (12.~6~ (1) 97 __ C :0eJJ.J ~6!iJ' rleJ [{J8[{J~l6'~ 'Olwj. J (3) 5P7 (4) SS7 (2) 29. (2( 91 .ill ~7?~OC9" . (1 5M7 MORP 6Q8 5N7 C4 MRPO 28..~.J (3) 11525 (4V 11550 22.1. 5. (10.[~ J 5 9 (3) 2- 3 9 (2) 2- 2- 7 9 23.9). . ] (3) ' 18 2..illOJ.:l~lS". is ~~L!3.--:--::--:c-_ (14. 6' 13 .4) 24.:) 35 ~ .J.. 6§~l iV"~ 6:)w\l~eJ ~o~ ~a ~O»~ e3W"w.6.5). 2' 5' 10' 17'-· -'37 (1) 35 16 (4J 12265 q [2.15. 11. l~8 L~~:t6'~ .30. . This has to be filled by the correct answer from the four .14.J:to:Jo6J~N":tOJ.ill2.3) J (4) (12.). (1) BDVWFC EGVWFD (21{ ['2-'] (3) 7 EGVWDF (4) BDVWCF P.)6.)02. Note: 21 ~ ~02.1050.5.. .illo 1.lSNV-OS (ii) (it) Problem Solving (Marks: 55) (Marks. t: .99..35. (1) 72 [3 J (3Y 80 J (3) (4) 87 DFIK.63.) ..)~:)ojJ~.:)oj). .13. C3.:)' ~~l!3.)~. 13.0 ~o1PSeJJ w. 10. 21.. 8. (lV 1 (2.given options to complete the sequence without breaking the pattern. CEXYDB.10. 15.T.!3 L!3.

441: 961:: 21 : __ -:.'[2-"] (1) 11 (g)/31 .6 (3) 61' · (4) 41 : : . 33. [2.go~~. ABDR. MNP~. 30 . 32. M.:. ~.. (2) :. Note. pick the odd thing out.(!.4]' ~.J ~R9.6. OEOK. j 35 14(2.5. OHJN. :: JLPN' r: 50:' 65: :290: (1) 170 289: 324: : --. 45.'C ¢~~ (1) (1) (OI11h 2W3 5 ~~. (1) 31./ .9otU.. 18NV-08. .J6o: (1) Day fSe'f> (2) Week ·o. . (1) 36 J -: : .] [3 ~a (2) _August (6ptember CJ (4) . 38. '. '. Foot: Inch: : Year: .O (3) x2 --: 4x 37 (2) +4 = 0 (2) 47 ( 8 (~2x+l=O 57 · (4) 67 [_:. (3) (3) 55 (4) 76 L x M : 12 x13 : . 37. JKQM (~) JLNP C 3] (4) _ ..ro<)9 C. 44...41) [.9SSeJo CJ .' In questionsJe to 45.25) .. (\M' JKMQ... 35 ..117 (3) (3) 62 (4. 13) July 36. 39.5/' 4J [. 43. U x W:' (~l x 23 (2) 21 x22 Cl J 21 x 31 (4) -24 x 26 34.4. [_4-] [IJ ~2+4X+5=.*o : : jO~~."·· .5. 111111 7 (4) (!.3.. 71) '.9~KJ . C0-~ (4) ~llh (3) 1M3 ~ +4x+4=0 (10001h~?. 36 ~6t$ 45 ~<)~_K~ LoJ~1~6a~~~e x. (1) J' .64 (~9 226 [4J (3) 260 '(~Z5. 41.. J' _ CVMonth ~~ · (4) Decade Q- e:s~zjo . [4. October "- ~K~ eJ (2) (2) (2) (2) ~@oZJo . ~l'l 111 13 11 (1101h lQ7 (3) (3) . 11111111'I j I] 40. (1) (1) (1) (1) (2) 77 (2) (2) 34 (3. 42. (!. ~:..

61 ~gO~6J6-Ol.j§.)(.:5J. 4: 5 [4J K~ 50.:5JJ§"~l ~6J6-~13J...S' K~o§o& : z.SJ.61 ~(). What is the total number of marks secured by the student in all the subjects put together? ~.:5JJ§.)(.)~§ (1) i3<Di::I E§...:)wnS~ i35 ~()..6:leJ'o (pie-chart) ~ .Ol C' 3 J (1) 47.. the percentage Social Studies is ' ..:) . Out of the total marks scored by him in the examination.)6-~' j-oo~~ "3"'~)o& E§...~ eOl~6..JJ~ 'O"~)o& (!!l6~ e.Ol J.:5JJS"<61 ~60 ~()..o o:. j-ooi.:)wng~ E§.~~~& z.)6-~~ .)l? (1) 108 .e~ciJoo6 (Ii' .)5f (1) 15· .46-50~~1~13J Lsoe 46.). (b) Data Analysis (Marks: 10) Note for Questions 46 to 50 : The following Pie diagram shows the marks secured by a student in different subjects in an examination.)6-~ ~oC5 .loe...jS"<61 ~6J&~13J 2. ~ .tJCJ"::Jl6:le~<Dow "'~2.o 'Ol0n~ 18 .61 ~~o (2) ~()..::'ooJoe~.O. j-oO~13 'Pf'.::...:3 (2) 3: 4 (3) . cs J 45 o:. ... J (4) 136 CAY114 (3) 120 48.:)wnS~ o. The ratio of the marks scored by him in Hindi to the marks scored in Social Studies. ('Jf{ 20 25 ...40 (4) 720 How many marks did he score in Science? [l ~~<6g 'O"~)o& ~6~E§. ~ of marks =s= C 2 __] scored in ~().:5JJ§.) <DtJsoGll'.).. .(\)~ ~ . ' 46-50 L?~l~~ .:5J.:)1J13J6-~? (4) 9 (3) :27' 49.6S 'P~. (4) . (!!l6.:5JJS"<61 6J&~ ~ (3) 9 'O"o§o 30 P.S..T. is ciJoo6& (!!l6~ E§. questions 46 to 50 after studying the Pie-chart.13.::. If the student scored 135 marks in Mathematics... .~ tJ5A&::J .J§"~1 :fuo66-~~ ~ e.. answer the. How many more marks did the student score in Science and English put together than he scored in Social Studies and Hindi put together? oJo~. 360 (2) 450'· (V.:)l j~~~& ~€J&:> es .5~ ~<D~ (!!l6Gil e.:5J.

)..))~} III = {I ~o{) H = 16 ~6$) K(CJ Lj~~ .) ? (2) C and Gonly C .lSNV-OS Notes for Questions 51 to 55 : Each of the integers from 1 to 16 are to be placed on the Venn diagram given below in the appropriate regions A to H.~~S~ G only G ~y'L~.S I II III H = = {the set ofIntegers from 1 to 16} {The set of odd integers from 1 to 16} {The set of perfect square integers from 1 to 16} {The set of prime integers from 1 to 16} S .:J. G .))~} II {I ~o-w 16 ~6!il K(CJe~g j ~~ jo~&O . 16 ~6!il Ke:l ~g"oS"(CJ j~~} 16 M~ K(CJ i0 ~g"oS"e:l 5 ..:$~ 16 tJ6!i'J K6 Wg"oS"e:l~ {I ~o-w {l~o-w GlKJ~~ 'Cl{)0~~i5 jtJo6 A ~o{) H ~6!i'J Ke:l Lj6"3"o6 ~Il~ L:66~o6 ~eo"W"D. A andF only A. [It) 6CJ" ~~rT".1.:Jo~Se:l.fufj (WG and F only 10 om G <6Y>~~ L .)) S~ P uII ~ 6~O"3"~1 ~9"<:50rT" D.J~05} u III} 33W"2.:J:.{ I u II u III} to Answer the questions from 51 51-55 1 ~o{) S 55 based on this data.1. If 51.:J:.fufja:fu F <6Y>l~~ .S~l~~ ~.. t.N"10J.S":0 51-55 ~~le:l!il ~~so&. Which regions in the diagram are empty (not represented) ? jQo6 (1) ..fue~ F<6Y>L~. Take . L. (3) J @6~0.

18NV-08 52..o OOGhl~g"o13 C2.) e..J.:>cfu e.!&C501T'' k 1T" !f& 3x5 .)iP6J.i.i~ j01pg~ ~~A~~:J (2) :t C3 ? J (1) G and D only G cfuaoiu D ~L. I S k S 26.i. ~ t1oo.o a.o w6J ~g"o~ j01pg<:."e.. Which regions contain two integers? o L.. E ctueoiu H ~L.os ~ !f~o/) ~L§ol.i.J ? (2Y B and D only B ~eoiu D ~L~~ ~01pS<:':>~ 13e:l11 e.. !f~o/).-§ a.T.. (2) (4) CL J ? . Based on this coding and decoding processes. The number of elements contained in the regions E and D put together is . A and Conly A ctuIJoiu C ~L.)0 OJ"~6"6. 8. E :fu5oiJJ D ~Q:B~e. E :fuBoiu F ~L. k '" 3n + 2 (mod 26).i. (3) E and F only.(41 GJEJQ P. . ___n .i. answer the questions 56 to 60 : 56 .i.13~g"013 Band D only B ctuaoiu D ~L.o56 .60 ~~l~~ ~.i~ D and B only D cfuIJoiu B ~L~.."e. ~L.:>&. 54.o OOGhl 13m.)~6J.. (lYE (3) and H only .i~ (3V A and Conly A cfueoiu C 53.i.:) E~ 17 ~ ~!&60 n·~ (!Il... the nth letter in English alphabet is coded to kth letter. where k '" 30 + 2 (mod 26).)~w. For example.:>13J aJOJ"eJ) e:l~so~. 'OlOn~ ~~C5~<:.0 :J&~ L<6Ls~~ ~ SS& .<V"i= .~l ~<:':>S"<::J j01pg (I) 5 (2) 6 C3J (V7 (4) 8 (10 Marks) (c) Coding and Decoding Problems Notes to Questions 56 to 60 : In a code. The reverse of this process is used for decoding.o)~lio{J Lo):Ble.i~ Which regions contain five integers? o @J0""e.:>~ ~CDAe..:)l ~ ~. s [4 J (3) 11 (1) GJEJG (2) GJEJF GJEJP .& (4) .. the 5th letter E is coded as Q since 3· x 5 + 2 =' 17 '" 17 (mod 26) and Q is the I ih letter..!&O"... 56.N"1= • (~) ..O. ...:s~ : 1 S k S 26 ~=e..)o..J<:.)06J130e1 ~ + 2 = 17 '" 17 (mod 26). Which regions contain a single integer o l!:1cj..:).JuC5m13J 5 ~ ~!&60 Q !f& . Eand B only E ctueoiu B ~L. The code word for STATE is STATE !f& 0)(.i~ A and E only A ctuBoiu E ~Lei~ 55.60 <:.

c6J0~~.:)ei~~o':>'y~. if 19 S n S 26 For decoding.gs~ ~eSo (1) PASSY (2)FVI:'PI [_3J . iflOsnSn S 918 17. ~ SSa.J (3) KRLXN (4) KTPFN The code word for RHYME is RHYME (1) S gs(i~GSo (2) PYGMU (3) 12 QZGNV QYILV c. (~FULLY (4) FOLLY 59. 6~ ~C. 61 to 65 : In a code. The number of letters that are invariant in this code is ~ s"~C (1) 1 ~~06orT" ao~ (~2·. 61 ~ 65 Lo':>:jil~1il ~W"aJ.)g f(n)= rT" fen) lQSns. the n-th letter of an English alphabet is coded to f(n)th letter.la. where fen) is defined by f(n)= . answer the questions 61 ~ 65 : {n + n-I..Qoin.18NV-08 57.)g 26 ~Q). 1 < n < 9 ~Q).)~ Cl!J~6o~ ~j. ~s?0"~~o~S [2..5soa. Based on this coding and decoding process.fu L~\§w)~ ~~~50ZY.on . the reverse process is used. if 1 S n~ . Il e- 17.r! QYGLV .. ~on~ ~~6~~ C~ n-oJ ~~60 fen) oJ ~~6oIT" g'i& ~o)J~wolSJoe. The code word for MOUSE is' MOUSE (1) 58.l?-'ilOs.on Lo':>Lso)Jl. The word coded as XEDI is XEDI rT" g'i& . & SSa.. 18.[). The code word for MANGO is MANGO § gs~ o'JG$o (1) 62.. 61. {n + 1.) ll. LSOYN (ZY{RMXN [2.)g J8~Q).. n ~ 18 .S"~. PERK (V PARK (3) 3 60.<s o'JeSo (I) POLE (2) PALE [::> J (4) .. [2...on ~w)~~§.J (4) 4 Note for Questions ~61 ~ 65 . 19 snS ~6s'.fuaoJJJ & s"a. (3) s SS(i ~GSo (~OUMGQ J OUGMQ (4) OUGQM OUMQG The code word for JOLLY is JOLLY § .

. He turns 1650 in the anti-clockwise direction.. B is the brother of A.. . Date.18NV-08 63.S~.:1('.~~~~o (1'/ APNW 64.::"~g0:86 (2) North-East (3) 165° a6A (l.S~. S s F e'i.:5Jo~ O~Ct ~nlru')o North-West (4y/ South-East OJ"ofu~go 68. ~ UJ .JO"e.J ~O"S~ 65 years 65 ~o~~."~go .J60 ~6~ (4) 001:1 Saturday 6"e~ :.T.. The word that is coded as ROME is' ROME IT" g.. (3) W J (4) C (10 Marks) (A/G (d) 66.9~.0 (l.9Q ~0.:5Jo~N"l~ (l.J~6J~ ~O~~. the age of the father 5 years hence.)~ .J~.9~6o X IT" ~~ii)ru')2JC1oQ? [1. ®o)J~ South-West X. then 30° in the clock-wise direction and thereafter 90° in the anti-clockwise direction.::"~S:86 0 ~6e. If the present age of the son is 35 years. 5. 5 seventeen years ago. -6P..) 35 ~o.. (l.u years 67 ~O~~. D s E ~CS6.)O:Oe.J..JO"~e.J60 OJ'!6~~~oQ ? (1) Wednesday (!:jQ0J"6o~ (2) ~CSEoo.oo'.~ 13. S is the sister ofB..)§ 2 .~ ~<0 ~o~~. (l.e6J~' The ages of a son and his father was in the ratio 2.J (l... A s D ~.SOJ"b 0 Thursday Xl 6J OJ" 0 6 13 ~..l. Time and Arrangement Problems.~ ~ru')e.9Q)J~ A (~ (3) E (4) F C2. ..9~ ~ow 30° =s 0:86 J ~O"'S~ 90° a6lT"~. Which letter is coded as X ? (1) -.O.w6. Bs S ~CS6.:1~6J~.u ~0t9 ~ru')~..' (1) s B ~CS6.u 69.J~.o ~oLC1e. . On what day will be the second of March in that year? .. ~3 e.~ Q)~o (1) ZUWC (2) ZVTD C3J (~ZTVB (4) ZUTD 6S.JO"e. 5 . D is the daughter of A and F is the father ofS. E is the brother ofD.o~60 P. ~~~ ~oiJ~. (2) (4) ~~..::"o~~. is ~o~~ !3. ) s . (1) (3/67 62 years 62 ~o.S~.ill~~~l~CSN"~J!wW"l~l A person X is facing North. A leap year starts with Sunday.J' .JO"ejJ 68 years 68 ~ci~~.o~.)O"e.9~.) J 2JJC. .J LMo e. Then X is facing ['~ X ®~ ~S§ 6=16~ aM (1) ~ 013. Then the uncle ofE is A E 67. (2) ANPW (3) '[A] Cl J AOMW (4) AMNU The code word for ICET is ICET S g.Sru')~.JO"e.

l~ oSS~e. D and S denote the usual addition. is equal to 2. D. 1) * 1) .)'CiJ OO'. If A. F C eo E (3) s L~~Zr~N"l6J.' multiplication. then {IO S (3 M 4) D 2} A 3. division respectively. C J . D and C are immediate neighbours ofE. The possible persons occupying the two end points of the row are 2. In a rowofsix persons.JooCil cfu.lJ (1) .. Then how is E related to A ? C1 J A s B eo~.e~ (2) Mother (3) Brother-in-law 6"6 74.sS 80° (4) 78°'.~ C J ~~j6"D. . (~and F and C (4) C and A If a clock shows 12 minutes past 5.e.w~ (4) . A.' (~4°" 12 .. (3) 2:J"K. .l~~ ~c. If a * b= a + b . .(.~ for all a... = (3~' (4) 27 and subtraction (1) 71. B is the only neighbour of A and C is the neighbour of F.. FandB 75. D is the mother ofC and E is.1JS~O~ 0 a ~e. 60~ill"::Js~oSS"~0 B i. ~6JtU6J C ~S~ciJ~l e. jo~oC:So ? . ~o-<5Je.lJ~ (1) 73. * (2 >I. S (1) 3 e» ~6jl1" jogC:J~o" tUE5lS"60. ~ ~6. M. b E IR and e is a non-zero real number.fun~~~G:l (~~ 72.~6:~ 6~l A L~gZr 6o~l1". C s D 6~.~ K~~60 (1) 86° 5 Koe. 18 ~S~MC:J~oC:J~ jy. then the value of a for which a * e = a is E C3 = J Lo':I09 . B is the father of A.o::D~e. C is the wife of B.S'yCil A s (4) Father E:J ~. D s E ~~ ~..lJ~~ .. M.J£60. then the angle between its two hands is e.lj & 00(.lJ ~~g.a.Lg)~&~oSS~ F. (3) 14 C2. the husband of D. b IR sa*b (2) a+b 1 2: (4) 3 ab a * e = a ~o.. 75 ~~'yCil {IO S (3 M 4) D 2} A 3 S j. (2) 3 (2 * 1) (2 . _J g6E@O ~~. (1/orandfather B s C 2:J"6S.lSNV-08 a * b = a3 + b3 - 3ab ~Ql)g .

S".O.~.. When the following fractions are arranged in ascending order of magnitude. The ratio tif the share of their profits at the end ofthe year is 2- LJ A. Arithmetical If a: b = Marks: ~~3-~ Ability = 75 :75 35) (Marks: 4: 5 and b : c = 7: 9.6g~ e..l ~efoJoQ L~.6'y~ 10% O"~o ~~~. A and B started a business investing (10.oo.l. then a: b : c @lQ)J<1 a : b = 4 : 5 .jls (4) -VS+.l~.00.OOO. The article was bought for ['.T.3 J S"~l ~6 8A .le. (2) (160 .00.. the middle one is 259 J 3' 7'13'"14'"9 .~ .00.6().:)~g (1) 80.6~~~ (4) '1'180 15 P.. (~'1'170 .J0J"6 C @I~ ~g§ 0"27'e.l OJ"0"e. ..6l1" no.. LsoGi QiV":Le. .000 ~~2J&es 1: 3 : 1 : :3 :2 .:)~ ~Clg jo~6JO''o606 6 i5e.l~ :75 (i) 76. 78.fuo6 LOJ"~~~~.SECTION-B Mathematical Ability ()~6 ~~g~6 Questions: 75 L.6.00. (15. B Q) ~6. 3: 2 : 3 (~ ~ OJ''g~606 ~20.fu()o:fu b :c = 7 : 9 (1) 4: 5: 9 (2) a: b : c = (3) C4 J 4: 7 : 9 4: 5 : 7. ~9g6 . 97 .n~e.000 and '1'15.000 respectively and C joined them after 6 months with an investment of ~20.)Gi 3' 7' 13' (1) 2 3 25 9 97 14' 9" (2) 5 7 (4) 7 9 79.6~.00. ~.J60 + 8 (1) = t: 2-.000 ~~~C/I& OJ"g~O".l OJ"Cl 66.6~~~ (1) <150 U87 o!£J @I~d.:)l L~6oQo.~ . J c:a/13 +-vs C3 (3) 212 +3 13+. (3) (4) 2:3:4 A man sold an article for (187 and gained 10%. 77.fl.000...

th~n for any a> = 0.ill. J . P.<:'l .§"~~ ood. a fmit seller recovers the cost price of 20 mangoes. S"c6C9". If(j) rdofa number is /0' then (~) th of that number is z_.. If e.!. 1 ~o0i010 .l~ ..i .500 .oo .. C J . 12 days and 15 days respectively.6d..nthly income isl 3 C J .001])£6" 5" 4 ~o0i0 (1) 5 6 (2) 25 6 ax2/yz af-Iv: (4) 6 5 82.)..! S"Q"0J.)o~e)J A. .~ b01p£6" "3 1 .6}n~.illJ.000 (2) ~ 1. (V~ §"Q"OJ... (l.)6 a> 0 S ax2/yz (2) a az21xy = Three persons A. ®~:0 eJ" if zy>~o (1).fuji')oe.:)tmi')o~ o§"~ C.750 2.) ~ 750 .3.)e.) ~~ :. (2) 2~O % (~1~0 % (4) 50% The monthly incomes of two persons P ~nd Q are in the ratio 4 .jCY'o)Jo (4) ~ 3. B e» .6. @0J. 15 t?z.he r.:)od.. 18 :0.)~ oJ. af-Iv: az21xy = .l~ A :0 ~~.l .(l.l~. expenditures are in t.)B I t?z. What is the profit percentage? C3 z_.18NV-08 81.$ . OJ"~ z.S"~s6-6J i5o~ ~ 3. Q ®. 3 and their monthly .).0Cl. ood.)o~ ~gt:i)'OO20 . W"Cl i5o. (4) 5 By selling 15 mangoes. C @.0Cl (l.jCY'mJo 4:.). .()o1pS (1) 84.. If x+ y + z = 0.!3 .). the number of days needed to complete the same work is 3 A.)<qJ~ 6"~. .<:' ood. 6'~ OOJ"lOJ. Both are kept open for 2 minutes and then the tap A is closed.J~IT" ~c5.)s .:j 'OI~6J ~~aJ i5o.atio.l& :0oO)Ke.x+ y + Z (1) 83.aChjofthem save ~ 750 per month.) ®~6~0 CY'SO" .:)). 12.!6Jo6? <3d{J.Ji')oe.):c)~ \'!. 2. then Q's mo. 0 @0J.)<qJ§ (1) 86. 8 (2) 6 (3~ . B.3 J (1) 18 (2) 16 (4) 13 161 .)~.)aJ 3 : 2 Q i5o.01T" 10.! :0. In h~w many minutes will the tank be filled? 2A~~ ..J1T" 12. . If all the three persons work together..oo6' .: .:j ~~6J ~S~aJ z_.~dY> ~ui0 .)6.5o)JKo6J. Band C can do a work individually in 10 days.Joo}>eY~.JCl 1])6J.) ~g.6}n~~ ~o~ S".250 Two taps A and B can fill a tank in 12 and 18 minutes respectively.._25% 85.j .. 3 .:oo~ 15.j>c:5J<0 ~~..

. ~ A train runs from st~tion A to station B in ~I~r.. s. 1 I ~I~~ L: ~~eJo~s (l3) 36 days ·360'""". J 3875 3825 (4) 7750 92.~ (~6. P.J /'\~ a. o)~~ ~1".. If . (zy'7650 !3<1)~) Kb ~e (3 ==s= .- ~Ko& ~ehloc3.:sehl6&~. .) 3 ~6.:. C 2. (1) 88. then the distance between A and H IS [. 4 men and 6 women finish a job in 8 days. (2) 27 kms 27 s. 12 ~o.!3 o)~~ 8 :::\"'5 ~~6. 15 29 (3) 31 15 (4) i.j B ~ ~c6~~s o)c3 c.T.~'. (~n71 (4) '('179 (1) fI70 89. 12 . A rectangle of length 12 cm and breadth 5 em is inscribed Then r (in ern) is [.~ .j ~~fP.. 13 c1>~~.~ 200 lFiJoQj)~ <§~~. 114 _ a b./34 (IV 15 90._ M 24 days 24 o'~". circle of radius r em. 1/2 - _ ~Q).!3 o'ow ~~~ eJ C"'- A ~o& 18 s. "J..3 2 then a +h= 32 a b [1) 64/3 9 (24f/5 . es ow /'\oe..e ~ -" 7 ~)w ~~~6.' (2) 12 in a.)).. r ~o'~'W"S~go (4) 6 K~ ~J~o6' 'Cl.iill~o .~.. (4~40 days 40 0'". .. 20 ~.~.. Q. ~~~ 0 Q.~. The sum of the even number~ from 100 to 00 (both numbers included) is 100 ~o~ (1) 200 c66~ (oo~~o!Psow . ~6') An item costing \. ~(j o)~. 20 min...l~ ~~ . n75 GY'~ C:56 ~5"!3 5 'i)"~o c6~~ ~:.18NV-08 87.) ~~o 1 /'\0.200 is being sold out at 10% loss: If the price is further reduced by 5%. . 6 ~)w 10 ff~6 ~~oilo (1) a.j ~6c5J K~ ~~~ 10 'i)"~o (3) ~~~s ~~J. s.O. (2) 32 days 320'".. ~ ~ f1~rt ~J <0"~ C y J Q. 10 ~oCJ ~'" -.~.5 6g.)e a+ b (2) _ . Ifthe train is running at a speed of 18 kmph.:))*. (24f15 9114• 12112 . 6413 . _ ..3.l . kms oo(fu ~~~ ~~S 61060 (lV24 24 91. the selling price will be [2. ..1. J a. while 3 men and 7 women finish it in 10 days. 10 women working alone will finish it ind 4 00CSJ~ow.D&~ r (~o.~.ehl~lCSJ.~.. . 5 ~.l~ow..3~ow.::. (3 20 kms 20 (4) 30kms 30 s..~.l.

ol LiJot5o~O'ill"C5J.Pflo~<S<0Ghl .6e.l"t.)~ (1) 3 (2) 5 (8) C'-tJ (~ 15 t I8 7 . k ci3.illn~~Q)Jg x= . B ~.000/-. Two persons A and B together can do a er.:l (600 B.. (4) 8 212' 1 100 •.in 30 days. GJ":O~~~~6 ~.. ~ t (4) ~06.PflO~<S~Ghl ?~O 501-t5J s.:S~O 3... Then the number of days' in which C alone can complete the t Ital work is [it A.0 C a"S6-9~~ 75 . es ~~C5J ~oJJK~.JnS~cro. The least value of k such that 735 x k is a ~erfect square is 735 x k a"s ja~g ~*~g.J. . \' 1. (13) 322 I 2 CW Cz. st).illnE@o (qJ.5y = 7. is 5 -t5 2. Ifn (1) = <f1"C§~ 50 145 ~(\)~Q)Jg.jCl 20 ~2. C joined them and they together finisheddlhe work in another 20 days.:). 6~J~ (1) 97. B in vested (t)"'o 1 the capital and the rest by C.:)O.il~.. (2) 23 33 (4) 12 If9x3y = 12 a~d 3x . ~~~ 02r'~ ~~ 60 ~C5J0J"~ OJ"fJ& ~~o C ~t6g§. its vOllme (in' cubic metres) is Q3025 .:.:):O 30 ~2.J~<0 tDcj)~6) 150 (2) 10838.)~Ghl.:. [3 J 120 a"s ..l. \' 1. If they .7 -t5 2.J . got is [_ 3 J ..) 'OI2C5J 6S~t.J J Q~ (1) 98.400 OJ"CJo The smallest positive integer which leav'!s a remainder 3 when divided by 5 and leaves a remainder 5 when divided by 7. B e» 'OI2C5J J 5 ~2..J. B. then 6x 9x -3y = 12.000 of tho capital.S. A.5y= 7 ®Q)Je 6x . a totrl profit of \' 3.r'oso C. A.2y = FY = I (1) 99. 68 '.:). n 4 & a"s~ (2) 2 '¥"16or:o 1<:.ilwo:Os sgo (1) 95. B and C started a business.:)%<~<S 02r':. ~fl D<SlJ C ~~g.. then~ = 900 & 7 o/~o 200 6 x 0/03":05 j.\<. ~W~ sD~ 120 1'!3 oJ. 3x . C co a"s o.l"q (1) 94.:.)oJ.l"~6 02r'~ ~oiJK~C5J. 3. then the C's share of profit A.18NV-08 93.6.000 . A inv~t~ (t)" .1 GJ":O . -5 (2) 4 'J3) If7% of 900 is equal to x % of200.l132r 13~%< .:).'10$ Q3) ofn9 is 6 C Lt J (~8 96.6o~~ (2) Q3) 90 C4Y (4) If the diagonal of a cube is 50 m.) sD~ a"s oJ. then the digit in the units pJe 9 n = 10838 ~Q)Jg. / 1 j 1 (1) 14 (ZY312' . ~~06.500 (2) q~{ 6C 1. After A and B worked for 5 days.:) ~c.~ o· O"ij 0... .:l A.

.:>('r~e. w~ ilg~~ ~~~ 1?_ 40% oo-ijo& ~o~ ~ ~C3o-w q".:)cfu.0 ~ (1Y500 §".J~-<$6. The average of all the prime numbers less th 20 ~oa 6!3./ (1) 3 (2) 2 [.)~e!).)Ko~.t ~q. ~fle).:) 4 (f o/flo-<$rT" il-.Jl~O (dJoiJoI1 (3) 0&) 50 (4) 400 105.JrT" 10 Ko~J.J 1.800 106.iJ~o x Xo is .T. (4) 4.~ E~"" 4 £.:)o~ . If (2) 3.:) .{ow ~cfu.18NV-08 101. . ~OJ. If the area of a triangle with base x is equa to the area of a square with side x.~ &~.JO".J(J (1) 9 (2) 9.:. 4' (4) 180 104. then the altitude of the triangle is ~~ x Kc::.% and sells them giving a discount of 10%. Taps A and B can fill a tank in 10 hours and 15 hours respectively.:Joo)Qo.t ..:) A.O. r J (it 108' . ~ ao~ !miJ ~ L. 310. e.J L~~ee ~'''''C)go. The time taken (in hours) for both the taps together to fill the tank IS z. the est of it will be filled in ~.J 0/110 G·3 .55 108. how man metres would it cover in 20 minutes? w~ Bw ~no Ko~!3.lJ.J6) (1) 216 .)§ .)S('rCJc::.l5 (3) 9.JdJ.:>_92_4 s.' then its area (in sq..:)~g"e.5.:Jo. ~o. If the speed of a train is 92.l~ 6Jodo ~~~& ..Jl~ C:::' J de (1) ~ (2) x 19 (4) 3x P. If an article is sold for ~ 63 I.:J~~w a. J (1730.J~.j~~.:J . _. Ifthe diagonals of a rhombus are 12 em artd 18jcm.280 (~r of a bucket is filled in one minute.J.J~cll)0 (1) 12~ Ko~o& .profit Of. byA~'I _.)o [1.:s. ~OJJ~ GJ"~ ~"O"C)so (-.Us S"~C)~.6"~.40.J "5 ~o6J . ~t) 2 ~~~c.J~e ~ L~~re ~...'l .)~<0 .080 (3) j4.Jo!PSc::.J .~.e"O"eJ"S.J~cll)O (1) 9/4 minutes (2) 1 minute (4) 107.4 kmph. il~~~ (1) ~ 630 S 600 ~~J.:)oO)CJ'>~s w~ . (2) 5 (-xl 6 (3) I (4)10 103. 18 ~otn.: c::.Jl 0"o/.fuo6 ? .) is L w!3 .028 . cm. B ~. A merchant prepares the market price of the ajicle at a.:.:J~ 10% 6/.3 ] (4) 0 1 (31 1 I"" 102..3 tJo<0~ tJd.. 12 minutes 1 12 . d C .u 12 ~o.3 J &~.l" 0 ." 15 Ko~c..tn. then its cost price (in rupees) is 2. What is the remainder when 310 is divided .

.B 9}. = 4x+ y -.6} A = {4. 4. B = {I..) (2) (4) '. If the sum of the non-parallel .£:!.lg (4) {4. 4. 6.7.:))g B 6 5 <WoeJS"e. the converse ofpp (q ---+ is equivalent to r) (lY (pvq). ~o.'.:.lJ ~oa A ~ow 15 B S 1\0 (3) 25 c4/" 2 = ~Q). j02JoQ"o (1) 114. 6} and C 7...p is fquivalent to ['1- J (4) q LSo'. 9}. then the alue of x + ~ is (_ Lt J (~ 4 8x + 18x 1 8x + 1 = ° ~Q). 7.!:b. Among the following (p ---+q) ---+. (3) ~~~.. 6. {4. C = {2. sides is.3.!:b. {2. 2. 4. = {I.thenx:y= 10. 8. 6. 8. 5. 100 (4) Cl:J O"~ j. 06) 0:>.If x4 :X4 - 8x3 + 18x2 3 2 - - 8x + 1 = 0.8}. 3..!:b.illoo2J ~W'o~~o d its height is 8 em.Y.JS"0~(~o.4.fuoo~6oS"~ . (ii) 65 (Marks: 30) Algebraic and Geometrical Ability - 111.8. 9} (3) {l. If a set A has 3 elements and' another from A to B is 2o~ j. 2. Among the following. 20 ~~'. 7 ~= 4x+ y (1) ~~Q). its perimeter (in em) is' 2013 j.q ---+r) 7 Qll)~~ ~~dSchJo. 9} = ~ '}. .le x + -1 ~w~ (3) 3 . Cr/]5 . then the number of relations ". 4.!:b. 8}. 8. ~~y~O":0 0":0 ~~ 8 ~o.(r---+p)' (3) (r ---+<1)---+ p LSoCJ . .lSNV-OS 109. thenA-(BnC) A . If . 5. (1) ' (2) 1 112.2Q em. 6. IfA= (1) 15 jo~g ~O"~l et B has 5 elements.) OJ":06 (p ---+q) ---+.:))g A 6 C It .)€$x: 10 s= (2) 6: ~ :'" c 220 J (4) 10:7 7: 10 110. 20 ~elScfu@SCJ ~rv(pl\q) (p 1\ q) V (r ---+ p) . (1)' p"q (~(p"q) (3) P 113. 6. 110 .5. The area of a trapezium is 220 sq.(BnC) {7. 115. 6} = J (2V{s.p S ~eJScfudillE. ---+(.J (2) 23 3 <WooS"w. em.)6 p.J~ ~~OSO (2) .

then the number each is J " [it d 0 subsets of A having exactly oneelement j:::D.O.i. If 180 0 <A = < 270°. cos 1°" cos 2°" cos 3° "_""cos 179° (3. fth e Ime _ =2'IS 4y 7 [IJ 2 3 -2 3 P.oa A .:0 (2) 27 120..= f(.()01pS .l.T. ~5"!5 .[z - 1 (2) :if J (4) 0 = 122.8x2 + 4x .18NV-08 116.1 (2) ~()))g 84 f(..lS"c:.~l e.J d 14 s 2 elements.. tan sin (A-B) C.9 12. Iff(x)=12x3_8~+4x-l .e.()0LK~o S"::J W"a .84 (1) "1 = 12x3.a set A has 4 elements arid another set B from A into B that are"not surjections is " ""~ . then the number of functions 2 ~<:.J3 and sin B = f}-.:0 (3) 72 ""g ""~ (~7 ~ol§o e.1) + f(1) 0 = CI (4) (l¥. T h esopeo 1 ' 3x + 5 1.J3 sin B "7:if ~()))g sin (A . sin 83° cos 53°.(3) thenf(-. If. tan A (2) 1 = -. tan 55° = (1) tan 115° (~an 45° (3) [2-J tan 105° (4) tan 135° 121. If a set A has 7 elements.()cfuB A & 4 ~<:.f(x) f(-I)+f(I)... 90° < B < 180°.l)Oa.2) + f(2) (3) = J 434 118... it J -. then the value = of 180° < A < 270 .()~. (2) -3 2 (3) 21 (4) .90 0 0 < B < 180°.2)+f(2) (4) 8 (ZY2" 117.B) (1) 0 (3) t 123 .fuo~ B 5 r)eJ ~~cilJood (1) 16 .§J~ ""~ j:::DB A j:::D. A cilil~6./0 L 2-_ (3) 180° J (4) 90 in 119.§Jo j01pS (1) 26 7 ~eJS"<:.cos 83° sin 53° "" (1) _. tan 170° + tan 55° + tan 170° .l)e.lS"<:.

. The remainder when 91 x 93 x 95 x 97 i divided by 18 is 91 x 93 x 95 x 97 . 39 ~6~ (1) 01.... J (4/ 15 .J -.:Jx + 1. 27.6J~ ~..6!5:J 1 ~ 9J"Il"B 3X. -1.+ J ~6~rT" 2. ..1. (h..2 (3) (~-2- ..rcept e 0 f heli u eline = 3y . is . 27. . The.:Jov.. . 3y -7 4 4x + 1 -5 -. e.tlJ0 K~. 1 LI J 1 SI.!S - ZJ..)... Then the height (in metres) of the chimn yis 2- e.7 4x 4= J 1. A polynomial in x leaves remainders 2 ayd 3 when divided byx + 1 and x .1 respectively.J ~~o (2) 3X.1.ejo ~ 22 -r- C1J (4) ..]J6o 6lli~?r (1) &agsgs~o 45° ~ c6Jo ~~rT" (3) Fi"~O oJ~ (~o~6) (4) 20 + 1) 20-..~ ~£... J ~~n~..sum of first 1-2.1 is x x2 (1) 6" z.]J -.6CSo ('1" /"1 729 (2~ 243 J3) 2187 (4) 1 310 130.108 (2) . A person on walking 20 metres towar s a chimney in a horizontal line through its base observes that its angle of elevation of he top of the chimney changes from 30° to 45°.. ..§.terms of the ~eries 5.. ~1.r x+5 129.~ 10-. T he Y-mte.2 ~~..CSO~'0 §_a o~ 20 30° ~on (~0(-J3 g.9. 4 cosec 150° +:3 sec2 210° 2 = 5 tan 225° + 6 cot 330° ..:J 18 :Q ~Il~ (1) 12 (2) 10 ~:Q. IS [4 3 -1 . The 11th term of the series 81.:J~. 6lli~Cr y-es ej6 1.._ ~ z. ~K ~ ~K Fi"~O ~1.j -.18NV-08 Y-i 124.a [3 (4) J 8 0 .:Jov. 9. (~15 128.. ~~6 11 ~ .]JO~O (3) (2) ~ 125..j3 C w-K Fi"~o oJ..ll [I_] (3) 7 11 (4) J 12 23 (2) 23 -12 11 -7 126.§.3~ 48 . x-I ~ 9J" ~ ~~.3.ao)~ x-5 2 C. 5. Then the remainder we get when that po omial is divided by :l.6!5.j3 127. J ~OJJ. ~~6~CSi?S (~72 12wO"eJ .

" (x .J. The coefficient of xl5 in the product (x .. [2.O.(' 0 132. If the sum of all the coefficients in the expansion coefficient in the expansion of (1 + x)" is (1 + 3x(~35 ut . det A = 2.:£o (1) (3. -ll S"6. If y = 28Ocx. (. I 5 3 I.2) .16) is ~~o (x-I) (1) (x-2) . . (3) (4) -5 3 135. .~w. B e» 3 x 3 (1) -8 ~Le. det B = . then the greatest 6"~ K..(16) ! 6" xl5 ciliJ~& X:i~ (~13 0 (16)!(2) 136. x--tO . J ~d~ 14 6"~ Ka~ K.FO = --- (1/'0 ~OJ)e (s!Y1 dx)x=O = ..1~~o (4) 137.. 134.[~_] 131. then y = 2secx (s!Y) dx.lim l.j'~ +* [_J 3 (2) 5 J (3) 3" -5 (4) -3 5 133. ~OJ)e f'(2) = 8 - 9.)~d~ [I 49 det 0 (1 + 3x . Bare 3 x 3 matrices such that det A A..y --~ (2) 21n2 (3) In (4) _:_21n2 x2 + 1 .x 1 [3J (2) (4) do snotexist/cfJscfJ~.2x2t is 128. If A.1 ~ (3) 23 8 e then det (4 AB) = det(4AB)=/ (2) -32 (4)" -128 P.1~S"~~la (2) 21 illJ10 128 (3) = 2. Iff(x) = x2 _ 1 ' then f (2) = x2 + 1 f(x) = -2x -1 (1) . (x-16) 136 C3J (4) . tanx-x lim .. c))')e (1 + x)" = -1...1) (x .T.±3f = x . .

22 ~'lI"~£O X~ ~~~.)108. 123 ~ ~<. m.gsOQ) .39.74. .5gX60 (3) 74 10. 10.:Aid1p~ ~<..J~17 (LV' ""4 139. .j.j~~6~.l.'Js ~~~~o. ~ are the roots of the equation 7x2 (1) ~ 8x + 6 = 0 ~6n .)o!pS 3 4 S"~a"~§ (zy' 12 (3) 1 4 (4) 24 . If A = [ x + 7 A= (1) 2x+ 3 [ x+7 17 ~4] 2 ~4J 2 and if det A = . is (Take n =7) two parallel drawn to a circle ] ao~ ~~o66 616 'l6. The Median ofthe observations (~08 '(2) 123 108.S15J @oS~ ~~o e.JsA~ . (1) 14 (~8 (3) 14 (4) (iii) Statistical Ability..) a.Js ~9gK60 43 (4) 142.S @S9"~ .22 616 sq. If two dice are thrown.18NV-08 2x+3 138. (Marks: 10) 141. J 143.343.SCSgoO'll"..) jo~~S6 (1) 7 12 ~e~o':>'yGil ['2.39.j. /5 ' . (1) 39 (:zy{o <i£iO~~<. P <i£iOJ:)g (a2 + ~2) (a + P) = .Js (2) 20 49 txf '--8x + 6 = 0 then (a2 + p2) (a +P) = ~bv(!. then the Median ofthe data is 44.721. 38 <i£iOJ:)g C!!l C?j e. then the proba ility that the sum of the two numbers obtained is a prime number is ao~ p'6~(!.then x e. 123 is (4) 721 [I o':>e~~~(!.192.9OJ:)g = det A = 0 ' x = 4 (2) 7 14 (3) ~14 7 . The distance (in metres) between .l.5S6Ju60 (~b~~) 28 (n = 7 rro ~..J . (31 49 ~20 _J ~160 343 (4) tangents 160 343 of area 140. OJ"es~ .l.192.721. It: the Mode and Mean of a.5S 0 ~6jrro (3) 42 CSgo06".. If a. 3 3. data are 44 and 38 respectively.48.~.48.74.

m}oG.Jo!pgo e..5g:fuo.6 W"~<5 ~o!PgOJoi:i> ~o13 ~G. .. F are two events in P(EnF) = 2' 2' 1 PCP) = 3' and 1 1 12 then P(EuF) e.13~<0 ~o~~.Jo!pSe> ~o~ ~G. 75. 13.:)~z. . then the pr bability that there will be 53 Sundays in that year is [_ -::.J()o6 53 l:!o1eW"O"OJoa ~O??~S~ .' :65~o.$OJ peE) PCF) ~~ (3) (4) 7 12 148... 74.. (1) t (2) ~ ~( 25 ~ (4) * P. then 'the probability that it is divisible by 6 or 8 is 3 651lCSil3 120 .5. The arithmetic mean of the first 71 natural n ~~1!3 71 ~~z.O.5S~ (1) 72 (2) 71 [_3 J (4) 35. .18NV-08 144.) n and geometric 3 oo~ 45.:)0-<15". 14 J ~O).. then the probability that it is a consonant is l-:.T. J .:)n" (1) 12.l . arithmetic respectively. If a letter is selected at random from the fir t 'IS 'letters of the English aJphabet. then these two numbers are @oSeJ.SOJ 73.'y>~ e5o:lJg j02?<5S~ . . If E..5 (2) 12.. 1:!01 e5~do ~~ (1) . If a leap year is selected at random..:)o!Pg ~ow C 6 ~d" 8 . 75. (4) 15 4 (~ 15 _/11 2 3 146.$1a.5 145.) ~cSe5 15 ~~O"o ~o a".13 .5~{J~130fT".)~CJo~s (1) 14 (2) t ~92?<5g~ (~~ m (4) 1 30 mean are 13 and 12 13.11:!o10~ ~~d~o 6:. 10 150.)6 P(EuF)= ~~.l . If a number is selected at random from the firs' 120 natural numbers.. 16'. For two positive' real numbers.)g 1:!01 .!& ~~O"~l 0iJ04SJ{'J~130n" ~o. (4). 74. 85 0 ~~& (1) 17 (2) rLt ] = ffi = (3) 147. .84. The variance of the observations 73. fuf:@ :fu45g:fuo <5d.:5)S"oej.13 m}otiSJ{'J~13 ~6Jy>Ko6 P(EnF) = (1) 4 1 12~ 0).Q 2?Ro:62. . 12 149.

(3) Fulfilled 154..SECTION Communication . . (3) dislocated (Veserted 158.groups GY Parts or people of similar type (4) Words spelt similarly but having different meanings J ~:! 153. When the 'accident happened. CWUnable to be satisfied .Contiguous 0) Infectious (3) Unlawful .V W (2) (4) 160.. r . (2) flreat future Pompous 156.18NV-08 . Knick-knack (1) Game (3) .. Homogeneous [_.Knock 155. deported from the country when his visa expired.._ (3) Naughty ~dainful (4) Disconcerted . The three countries have signed a scheme ..Questions : 50 PART-1 Choosethe correct meaning for the word given: -c Ability Marks: 50 151. He was (1) repatriated ~. Haughty (1) Sportive [IJ _ . J' (1) memorial memorandum C3 pledging.- highway. the car was speeding down the _-'---. Insatiable ' . ' (2) abolish ' (4) compensate [3 ]- j' " .. -.(4) '..__/' 2. (2) migrated' (4) exported -~__.--'(1) depraved (2) deprived . The judge promised to . to work . d :.tog'ether in the health memorabilia memoir .. Not complete Covetous ' ~a~l ornament (4) Snack C~J._. L2-J (2) .. [_4]- [ '3 J 159. ~. Adjoining (4) Prohibitive C J 152. (1) Treated milk /Human beings and :m~mal. Grandiloquent (1) Grandplan's (3) Exaggerated 0Y FiH in the blank choosing the correct word: 157.(!! ?emo:ve 'redress the injustice dQ~eto him.

'(4) . ".J (2) Geo. t '(2) Keyboard (4) Scanner is not an input ' CJ ofcontiriucus 170.' Which ~fthe following (.J W wing. . (4) verbal ability tests.~ (1) booting .' (3) Light pen 3J guide through screens. ". 165 . C >. A section of a Government department in charge of a particular activity is called a L: (1) diocese. HTMC means' (~~!'!yper Te. ' do quick iristallation.. (%/Hyper Text Markup Language .~~.-r.18NV"'08 PART-2 . ' (3) collegium. . . '(2) ~ecentralising things. ' (>JY defying established hierarchy." ' (2Y animation' .. . intelligence tests."' t~'1 (2) HyperText Modem Language.T. (4) opting out of competition. (4) 168.O. ' ~' aptitude tests. ~/perfonn automatic search..• '. '(2) W install hardware. • " . .11 Printer . r0. 'l-) . '3.~!:~u::~~r~ (2) a draft. (1) increasing sales. Th. [1) 167.xt Modem Language.' Hyper Text Machine Language. 169. J 163. . (2) compartment..(3) diode (4) graphics C 27 P.adon Wizard.a present.Processing System (4) 'Global Pointing System device?. ~V.162~ The concept of' gangplank' implies [ (1) doing things through proper channels. . The technique of creating a series of graphic frames to give an appearance movement is called. .(4)' clinging to a tyrannical authority. (3). [2J 164. GPS refers to (1) Geo-Positioulhg System " (~ Global Positioning System . Job specific tests that are designed to predict the 'potential'~f an individual to perform tasks are called /'" (1) personality tests. 'Benchmarking' is . . W 166. . A deed is [_3 J . in Windows cannot e.. of annulment.v-nstall. setting a standard for performance.. '(2) obtaining a brand mark. Choose the correct answer: 161. (4) .

(4{" understanding. "Sudheer is the last person I'd trust wit a secret" means (1) . (3) Sudheer is not an unreliable perso (4) Sudheer is a troubleshooter. Fill in the blank with the appropriate p 178. (~) angry. A : Remember to wear your safety bel in the car. I know you were very busy last week. (4) at 28 [IJ . C3 J 175.rassive form of the sentence. are not on the road today. t Y would not have been on the road today" means have built ahouse of their 0 n. : ase/verb/preposition replied to the CEO's letter. (3) and C:2. borrow anybody else's fiddles. The sentence implies that he was (I) ina happy position: (2) pinned to the wall. ot beat anybody" is J [I J. Ths. (if 176. "Do (11' Let nobody be beaten by you. "Had they (1) they (2) they (3) they ci. (2) You shall not beat anybody. I forgot y ur birthday. (3) disappointed. A : I'm terribly sorry. h In this conversation.18NV-08 Choose the correct answer: 171. B : T. I don't like to la second fiddle to an The speaker does not want to: ~ playa supporting role. Cit J 173. (3) Do not be beaten by anybody. have not built a house of the own and so they are on the road today. (4) confined to a cell. [~ B : Should I ? Forget it. I-t :> 172. He was pushed to the wall and so he ha to resign the membership of the party. (3) callous. (Jl( Sudheer is the least suitable man t share a secret with. (~ careless. Sudheer is the most suitable perso to share a secret with. 174.K. I don't know how it slipped my mind. the speaker B is L r (1) apologetic. I was disappointed th ~Ii. It's)ime you put pen ~---. ina desperate position. (2) full of care. (4) Nobody is beaten by you. (3) play others' fiddles. (2) on . John.] [_l (2) (4) J play the lead role.)l' they built a house of their own. at's O. have not built a house of the own but they are not on the road today. 177.-_ ~ to. B's reply shows that he is (l) carefree.

find' (0trike " . which this.J L~ Museums must 'make..: 179. Museums which rise tothe challenge. I'll take him-. books and C. . making the best lise. But museums should be. accessibility should. . 29 [Lt·J P. we have 'been able to an accord. "186. this simply meant packing them into display cases. 183.bureaucratisation .190 : on with its:pl5Ps for expansion. forward' ~(3) 184. In the end. [t J. catalogues and outreach programmes. it all a question of trust.up C "eafter (4) take in (2) (4) . feels up to 0)/comes down to . This is a great strength and is what distinguishes them from heritage centres and theme parks.~. .J:) ahead (4) through . According to the passage.: (2) buyers.T. their collections accessible. .[ I Either did 1 Either have I 180. Displays can be lively and interesting.(2) depression (4) . and recently this principle has been extended by some museums so "that similar material is made availablefot use in treating elderly people who are losing ""thejrmemory. I'm sorry he disobeyed instructions. Doesn't he ---. In the past. ~.185.had meaning ~ at some historical time.Museums concerti. will find that their apparent competitors in 'virtual history' are in fact their allies. (3) take. that actually existedwere used . [ l.. (1) reach (2) locate .'---___ ~ Neither did I . . themselves with 'artifacts and specimens' .---. (3) researchers. W (3) inflatIOn· deflation' the pressu~e.18NV~08. ..asemustbe commensuratewith .his father? (1) take back . often with wordy labels that made little concession to the lay person.[_'1. when he gets back. (2) amiss j'(Wapart (4) back 182.O.~ (3).about more than' their displays. The provision of loan boxes of objects for class teachers is one known example of this.Neither have I· J 181.wa.-' . (2) adds up to .D.not replicas.( 1 (1) gets round to . ~. (3)· . ROMs. museums must make their collections accessible to (1) lay persons.P). Nowadays. PART-4 ·Read the following passage arid answer questions 186 .. The companyis forging (1).gg71~ ·ncr. . of theatrical or architecturaltechniques to capture the visitor's attention and perhaps stimulate emotional response. They exist tnfacilitatean encounterwith authenticity.sof . Despite our disagreements._ _ (1) after ..and provide exciting and accessible displays.. Hed!>in~t kn0:V the answer . distinction implies. stimulating an appetite for the 'real thing' that museums areuniquely placed to satisfy. -J.demand more than this. They present items. .. Wgeneral' public. They should make their collection accessible' to the widest possible community.

A. contain knowledge that is vast and important. (4) They should have more displays. collectingthemand how we.. The "real thing" refers to ~ authentic displays. soldiers. /' kill time.printe s. countnes are always issumg new ~tamps to celebrate coronations.find time t indulge in our hobby. they do ncpt realise that many find the effort worthwhile and . We see famous men . _ ~::mpo:::::. Museums are different from heritage they deal with (1) exciting objects. if they did not spend their time collecting stamps. a packet of hinges.coll. But.. profits one to C 2-1 - 11 history. 4 ) dusty books.ore t an their displays.. the "provisio (I) become popular (3) get publicity 1'90. J 192. (3) They should have wordy labels. There is a history in a stamp.ectirk has no limits and a collecti~n never has. keep out of mischief. scientists." This statement means: (i. so small d minute. Stamps. an end. anniversaries and deaths. . .many who. politicians . They can't underst nd why stamp collectors find so much pleasure in.museurns should be about m. "Bu). great events. And the fascmation of collecting is in obtaining these stamps before one's rivals . the homes of the abs. just slip of paper that takes a letter from . The ancie ~ Roman Empire and the Constitution of America. original objects. are all conveyed to our mind's eye through stamps.Every sphere of starhp collecting has its fascination .18NV-08 187. and the time passes swiftly. A stamp. s. books and CD-ROMs because (2) (4) replicas.ieffort and money. To them it seemsa waste of time. a 191. theme parks.one town or countryto another.~~ (I) (3) C 2. writers. 188.~tamp is. to many people.~ ~ .195 .and famous incidents. virtual displays. ofloan boxes of objects" helps museum~ ~ (2) serve society . get fascinated with pictures. itself has fascination all itsow . [I J """.receiving letters from distant countries and' diSCOVerin~g ld stamps in the leaves of dusty old books. According to the passage.. become complacent.-. (3) outreach programmes. . modem objects. Stamps take us through (1) albums. Readthe following passage and answer uestions 191 . In our leisure hours what be~ter occupation ~s there to keep us out of mischief than that of collecting stamps? An album. India's Independence and the AlliedVi tory. and the endless tracks of the Sahara desert. Gazing at its little picture we are transported to the wilds of Congo. entres. would spend it less profitably . ta~p.Y They should go beyond their vis also (2) They should have more space fo their collections.. (_3J (W 189. (~ make objects accessible to more people J [I) (2) (4) catalogues. a new supply of stamps.

(interpersonal 198. the world of futile fantasy.. a Harvard University Professor. On thlother hand.. ay be dealing with material t.f a stamp is into' (k( the past. In his book Frames of Mind. you are probably drawing on one of your intelligences that is well developed. What does "Kinesthetic" (1) Dynamic (3) Flexible mean? L2-J intelligence. developed a theory c led Multiple Intelligences. I. the mazes of the future . body/kinesthetic. the usefulness of collecting stamps. if you have tried to do things that are ve..( () 199. In 1996. musical/rhv hID. playing the Piano by ear comes easily to you. (3) no fascination at all. no historical value. (task-related (3) naturalistic intelligence. (3) the competition in collecting stamps. [_IJ 195. he outlines.hat calls on one of your less developed intelligences.. seven intelligences that he feels are possessed by everyone : visual/spatial. ourney o. verbal/linguistic.iinterpersonal and intrapersonal. 194. (4) stamp vendors. your verbal / lingui tic intelligence may not be as well developed.ry d. 196. don't have kinesthetic intellige ceo have not developed this special kill. This does not mean that you will never be able to write poetry: it simply means that you have not fully developed your skills in this rea. Ll- (2) (4) (if Read the following passage and answer que tions 196 . your musical/rhythm intelligence may' be very strong. logic/math.18NV-08 193. intelligence.ifficult to master or understand. In' short. cr r=-I J (2) (4) only official valve. The passage is a contemplation on (1) stamps and their ignominious history. If you have trouble writing or understanding poetry. Inability to perform a certain task indicates lac of (1) spatial intelligence. failed to visualise a picture.200 : How do you understand multiple intellig nces? In 1983. Cl-"J . What type of intelligence do people who c n think in pictures have? (1) Musical () Naturalistic (3) Linguistic ( 200. if you have ever done things that come easily for you. What (1) (2) (3) does You You You You trouble in understanding poetry mean ? are not a master of vocabulary. (3) the world of savagery. The). ou In. [Lf] (4Y' 3 . he added anei hth intelligence : naturalistic. How_?Dany intelligences does Gardner spea about? \= I (1\)/' Eight (2 Seven (3) Multiple ( Innumerable J 197. A stamp has an inherent fascination. Howard Gardner.

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