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**The Competition Master
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The Competition Master

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**FORMULAE AND TIPS FOR CAT
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There are several things that you have to keep in mind: a) Differentiate between speed and hurry: Many students think that speed means making guesses and blundering on. This is wrong. Do the q u e s t i o n s w i t h concentration. Don’t worry about questions you could not attempt, because you possibly cannot do 180 questions in two hours. Speed means avoiding u n n e c e s s a r y calculations. ☛ Hot tip: Allow yourself 30 seconds to glance over the section before starting. This will help you locate the easy questions. b) Keep your cool. There will be some difficult questions and some easy ones. When you hit the difficult ones, you must stay calm. Skip a few questions. Don’t panic, because if you do, you have almost certainly lost the battle. ☛ Hot tip: If you become tense, just close your eyes and take a few deep breaths. Return to the paper once you are composed again. c) Manage your time: Keep a watch before you. Write down the time when you should move over to the new section. Don’t be tempted to stick to the previous section when the time is over. Just keep moving on. ☛ Hot tip: Each section should be

This is the practical limit. Your eyes COMPREHENSION will scan the beginning and the end of the line automatically. First stage: Sweep your hand from left to right across the page so your finger underlines each line.000 words per minute. Allow yourself 2 minutes to go back on questions you could not solve. Six hot tips for comprehension: 1.2 attempted in 28 minutes. you’ll find yourself absorbing whole chunks of the page at once. just sweep the middle part. When you’ve mastered this. your reading speed will be between 500 and 1. . try this. You’ll comprehend very little at first. Instead of sweeping lines. use broader hand motions to make a series of zigzags of S’s down the page and read several lines at once. or for making some intelligent guesses. Second Stage: The next speed increase comes from area reading. As you improve. This will help you locate the ideas faster. Soon you will find yourself reading whole phrases and ideas. keep increasing the speed. ☛ Tips for speed reading Next time you are reading a paper. Read the questions before you read the passage. Make your eyes work to keep up. As it gets easier. You can even read backward as your hand moves to the left. instead of sweeping whole lines with your finger. The difficulty of the material determines the speed. but move your hand a little faster than your eye can follow comfortably. Follow your finger with your eyes. but if you keep your eyes following your finger.

and learn the usage of the words. Adjust reading speed to the type of material. Additional reading and exercises: Norman Lewis: How to Read Better and Faster. Avoid pronouncing words as you read. Read the debates regularly as well as the editorials. 3.3 2. Don’t stop to look for them. Make it a point to read the economic articles and business news. Let the context define unfamiliar words. Don’t skip lines. Look for key ideas and phrases in each paragraph. have the reading habit. Reading helps. 4. Don’t reread sentences. such as the one published in Master Guide for MBA Entrance. Or take a good word-list. This should not take more than 15 minutes everyday. Don’t read word for word. 5. Knowing about . 6. features and current affairs and Business GK. VERBAL ABILITY It is important to have a good vocabulary. Check up important words in a dictionary. Your best bet is THE COMPETITION MASTER. What you should read: Read the editorial page of one good English newspaper everyday by the above method. A number of people who have cleared CAT have told us that the magazine was priceless for their preparation. This will help you form your opinions and increase your awareness. which has a regular management section. Look up difficult words that you encounter in a dictionary. know good grammar and again. Vocabulary: A good vocabulary is built up over time. Force your eyes to sweep entire phrases and ideas. Also read a magazine on current affairs.

Arranging sentences. Odd man out: This means finding relations among words. The importance of knowing your tables. We give below QUANTITATIVE ABILITY . The best choice would be COW : BOVINE. because that best suits the relationship. fractions and formulae cannot be overemphasised. The selections are usually from current newspapers. because they will be helpful over a period of time. so extra reading increases speed in such questions. Analogies. Do not waste time arranging the entire paragraph. especially if they contain large sentences. the answer can be obtained by getting at the central idea and thinking what it should start or end with.4 roots of words helps. blanks: These are tricky. or by working from the choices. ☛ Hot tip: Usually. decimals. What is the relation between SALT : SALTY? We can say that salty things contain salt. ☛ Hot tip: Do as many analogies as you can. Making them is an investment. A good vocabulary helps in such questions. ☛ Hot tip: The best way to learn a word list is through vocabulary cards. If you do it every month. Many questions can be solved by looking at the choices. you will have a good understanding of analogies. The Test of Reasoning in THE COMPETITION MASTER contains analogies regularly. to know the kind of relations that can be asked. Develop this ability and your speed will surely increase.

7. By 6: If the number is divisible by 2 as well as 3. Numbers: Remember the power of 10 in the following: millions (6). Tests of divisibility: A number can be checked for divisibility by the following methods: By 2: If the last digit of the given number is even or zero. Rational irrational and numbers: Numbers which can be expressed in the form p . By 5: If the last digit of the number is either zero or 5. Some questions may confuse on the units. By 11: If the difference between the sum of the odd digits and the even digits in a number is either zero or divisible by 11.5 some things which can be remembered easily. By 3: If the sum of the digits of the number are divisible by 3. 4. where p and q are q integers and q ≠ 0 . billions (9) and crores (7). . By 10: If the last digit is zero. and so on. 5. 3. By 9: If the sum of the digits is divisible by 9. . 1. 150 etc. 0. 2 5 5 Irrational numbers are those which when expressed in decimal would be in nonterminating and nonrepeating form. 2. Division: Dividend = (Divisor × Quotient) + Remainder. 3. 3. By 4: If the sum of the last two digits of the number is divisible by 4. lakhs (5). . Examples of irrational numbers are: 2. By 8: If the sum of the last three digits of the number is divisible by 8. Examples of numbers are rational 1 3 −8 .

Square roots: Learn the square roots upto 16 and squares upto 32. Multiplication. 9999 . Division. HCF of Fractions = LCM of numerators . where a is the 2a nearest root of the number and r is the remainder. . Short cuts for multiplying: Large multiplication should be avoided. 4 Hence 85 = 92 + 18 . (b) To multiply by 5n: Put n zeroes to the right of the number and divide it by 2n. 2. One can approximate square roots easily by this method. look for shortcuts to do the sums: (a) To multiply by 99. : Place as many zeroes after the number and subtract the number. Addition and Subtraction. ☛ Hot tips: 1. Simplification: To simplify an expression.22 approximately. 8.. HCF and LCM: The HCF of two or more numbers is the greatest number that divides each one of them exactly. which gives the square root of 85 as 9.6 5. Square roots can be approximated by using r a2 + . 6. Of. try putting it in the form (a + b)2.. To square a number. The LCM of two or more numbers is the product of the highest powers of all the prime factors that occur in the numbers. HCF of denominators LCM of Fractions = HCF of numerators LCM of denominators 7. always use the order specified in BODMAS: Brackets. Instead. Product of two numbers = HCF × LCM. Make memory cards to help remember these figures. 999.

= 16% etc. the shares are traded at par. 1 = 25%. Averages: Averages are found by adding up the values and dividing by the number of values.7 Thus 115 = (100 + 15) = 1002 + 152 + 2(100 x 15). 2 2 8. Calculated by dividing return by market . If market value = face value. 1 = 33%. Yield: Return calculated on what is actually invested. Market value: The price at which shares are traded. 6 Many questions can be solved faster if we know these figures. which can be easily computed. 1 4 3 5 1 = 20%. Ratio and proportion: Can be written as a : b or b . the share is at a discount. 10. Will fluctuate and will seldom be a round figure. Return: The interest earned by the shares after one year. If market value > face value. of months invested by B). To find growth percentage or percentage change. Partnership: The share of profits divided between two partners is: a (Amount of money invested by A × No. the share commands a premium. 12. If market value < face value. Percentages: Learn the fraction equivalents. Shares: It is important to know the following terms: Face value: The price at which shares are issued. then bc = ad. Always calculated on face value. If a : b = c : d. Always a round figure. always use: New Quantity – Old quantity ×100 Old Quantity 9. of months invested by A) : (Amount of money invested by B × No. 11.

To calculate when two bodies will cross each other. Distance = Speed × Time To convert km/hr into m/s. Loss = CP . Gain or loss per cent = Gain or Loss × 100 CP 15. to find the relative speed.SP . 100 SI = where x and y are the speeds. 13.8 value. R n A = P(1+ ) . Speed is added when bodies are going in opposite directions and subtracted when bodies are going in the same direction. Brokerage: When you buy a share. 18 To convert m/s to km/hr. the buyer has to pay the brokerage. Relative Speed It is advisable never to use this formula but work from simple interest. Interest: P ×R × T 100 In compound interest. Boats and streams: A boat rowing in still water . multiply by 5 To calculate average speed. use the formula: Time = Distance . by calculating interest on interest. When shares are sold.CP . It is neither CP nor SP . 14. which is added to the market price. Profit and Loss: Profit = SP . 16. the seller gets the price after the broker deducts his brokerage from the market price obtained. use the formula: Average speed = 18 2 xy (x + y) Marked price is what is marked in the shop. multiply by 5 . Time and distance: Remember the formula.

Time and work: a person can do a piece of work in x days. x Conversely. Rate in still water is given by: + 1 {(rate with the current) 2 he can finish the work in x days. the ratio of the work done by A and B will be 2:1. the work done by him in 1 day will be 1 . b. the ratio of time taken by A and B will be in the ratio of 1:2. 17.9 at the rate of x km/hr will be affected if it goes into a stream which is flowing. if the boat goes against the current. If the rate of the stream is y km/hr. its speed will decrease and will be given by (x . c Area = s(s . However.c) where s = 1 (a + b + c ) 2 (rate against the current)} Rate of current is given by: 1 {(rate with the current) 2 –(rate against the current)}. the rate of the boat when it goes downstream will increase and will be (x + y) km/hr. Areas and volumes: Rectangle A = L × B a) Area = Length x Breadth b) Diagonal2 = Length2 + Breadth2 Square Area = Side2 1 = Diagonal2 2 Four walls of a room Area = 2(Length+Breadth) × Height Triangle with sides a.b)(s .a)(s . if 1 day’s work of a person is x . If A is faster than B and is twice as good in his work. then 1 . However.y) km/hr. 18.

to find the nth term and sum of the series. breadth b and height h units Volume = l x b x h Surface area = 2(lb + bh + lh) Longest diagonal = l2 + b2 + h2 Cylinder with radius r and height h Volume = πr 2h Curved surface area = 2 πrh Total surface area = 2πrh + 2 πr 2 Sphere with radius r 4 Volume = π r 3 3 Surface area = 4 πr 2 Cone with radius r and height h Volume = 1 πr 2h 3 2 + h2 Slant height l = r (sum of vertices) Circle with radius r Circumference = 2r Area = r2 Area of sector = r2/360 Volumes are given by the following table: Curved surface area = πrl 19. use the following: . AP. GP : In AP.10 where s = 1 (a+b+c) 2 Triangle with base b and height h Area = 1 ×b×h 2 Equilateral triangle with side x 3 Area = (x2) Parallelogram Area = Base × Height Rhombus with diagonals d1 and d2 1 Area = (d1 × d2) Trapezium Area = parallel sides) × height Quadrilateral with diagonal d culars on d from opposite 1 (d)(sum of perpendi2 1 2 2 4 Solids Cube with side x Volume = x3 Surface area = 6x2 Longest diagonal = 3x Cuboid with length l.

the probability that it will not happen is (1− x). 21. nth term = a. Probability : If an event can happen in y ways and the number of ways that a particular event can occur is x. . of a GP is given by : a S= . . n Sum = {2a + (n -1)d}. where a is the first term and d is the common difference. Permutations and combinations: n Pr = n! (n-r)! Circular permutations: The number of circular permutations of n different objects is (n–1)! For example. . 1-r Geometric mean : If two numbers a and b are given. 20.. try to get the series into AP.1) =a if r >1. . 1-r Sum to infinity. 1 1 1 1 Thus. 3 6 9 12 is an example of HP. . to find out how many ways can they and the host be seated at a circular . Harmonic Progression : The reciprocals of an AP form a harmonic progression.. where r is the common ratio. if 20 people are invited to a party. do the calculations and then change into fractions again. y If x is the probability of an happening is event happening. their geometric mean is given by ab . if r <1 .r n-1 . then the probability of t he event x .11 nth term = a + (n -1)d. Sum of n terms (rn . r-1 2(1-rn) and if r <1. or 2 n (a + l) Sum = 2 where l is the last term. In GP.

To solve calendar sums. since there are 21 people to be seated around a circular table. or 2 °. 1100 are not leap years. The hour hand moves a distance of 5 minutes or 30° in one hour. 2. Logs: The following rules are important: 1. Log of 1 to any base is 0. Calendar: Every year which is divisible by 4 is a leap year. So the number of ways that they can be seated around it is 20!. he 30 1 moves 60 degrees. Each minute will thus subtend an angle of 6° at the centre. The minute hand thus gains 55 minutes over the hour hand.12 table. since total circle is 360°. since a = a). 0 (x = 1 for any x). A minute hand moves 6° every minute. 24. The week starts with Sunday (0 odd day) and goes till Saturday (6 odd days). 23. is given by: n Cr = n! r! (n-r)! 22. 1 (Loga a = 1. the minute hand moves 60 minutes. Every fourth century is a leap year but no other century is a leap year. while the hour hand moves 5 minutes. even though they are divisible by 4. Log of any number is . In one minute. 800. 3. Combinations: The number of combinations of n distinct objects taken r at a time. In one hour. Log of any number to the same base is 1. the number of odd days will give the answer as to the day of the week that a particular day should be. 1200 and so on are leap years but 700. Each fiveminute interval subtends a 30° angle. Thus 400. 900. Clocks: A clock has a dial divided into 60 minutes.

Loga b x logb a = 1 25.dv. (log m = n log m . = 0. then = e x. Parallel Lines: The following rules are useful: (i) Corresponding angles are equal. (log mn = log m + log n). dx u 5. then dy d. Log of a fraction is the log of numerator minus log of denominator. 6. 2.xn-1. Triangle: A triangle is a three sided figure. If y = where u and v v are functions of x.log n). x 5.du + u. Log a = x log a. dx dy (b) If y = a x. The derivative of a constant is zero. then dx = n. 4. y = x 2 +2x -1. dx x dy 1 = . The derivative of a term equals the derivative of each term added together. (ii) Alternate angles are equal. (a) If y = e x. dy 2. 1.d (1) dx dx = 2 x + 2. then dx = a x log a. then dy 1 = = log a. If 4. Calculus: Rules for derivatives: 1. If y = xn. dy d 2 then = (x ) dx dx + d (2x) . dx v2 dy 6.du-u.dv = . When y = u. then (d) If y = loga x. then dy = v.v where u and v are functions of x. It has GEOMETRY . (c) If y = logex. since it does not change with respect to x. (iii) Interior angles on the same side are supplementary. If y = 10. dx x 3.13 the sum of the logs of its factors.

(iv) The sum of any two sides is always greater than the third side. Theorem of Appolonius: Sum of the squares of two sides of 2 a triangle = 2(median) + 2(half the 2 third side) . (vi) The side opposite the greater angle will be the greatest side. The centroid divides the medians in the ratio 2:1. Angle bisector theorem: The bisector of any angle of a triangle divides the opposite side in the ratio of the two adjacent . The incentre is the point where the three bisectors of a triangle meet.14 the following properties: (i) The sum of all the angles is 180°. (ii) The exterior angle is equal to the sum of the interior opposite angles. The incentre divides the bisector of any angle in the ratio of (b+c) : a. The orthocentre is the point where the three altitudes of the triangle meet. The circumcentre is the point where the perpendicular bisectors of all the sides meet. The median bisects the area of the triangle. A median of a triangle is the line from a vertex to the midpoint of the opposite side. can circumscribe the triangle. The inradius of the circle is the perpendicular distance from the incentre to any of the sides of the triangle. (iii) An interior and exterior angle is supplementary. (v) The difference of any two sides is always less than the third side. A circle drawn with the circumcentre as the centre. The centroid is the point at which the medians of the triangle meet. (vii) A triangle has at least 2 acute angles. There are 6 exterior angles of the triangle.

5 5. 29. 2 The isosceles triangle: Is a triangle in which two sides are equal and two angles are also equal. . 60. which is also the circumradius of the triangle. 3 Area = Right angled triangle: The Theorem of Pythagoras is repeatedly used. 37 16. 17 9. 61 12. 41 11. Equilateral triangle: Is a triangle in which all sides are equal and all angles are also equal (60°).b.15 sides. Two sides and the included angle of one triangle are respectively equal to the two sides and the included angle of the second triangle (SAS). 25 8. 63. 24. The median to the hypotenuse bisects the hypotenuse. 35. 2 3 side 2. 13 7.c are the sides of the triangle and s = a+b+c . which states that the square of the hypotenuse equals the sum of the squares of the other two sides. 40. Pythagorean triplets: The following are some examples of Pythagorean triplets: 3. 21. 15. 4. 4 1 Inradius = (height) 3 Circumradius = 2 (height). 65 20. Area of a triangle: There are 2 ways to find the area of a triangle: 1 (a) Area = (base)(height) 2 (b) s(s-a)(s-b)(s-c) where a. Height = 3 side. Congruency: Two triangles are congruent if: 1. 12.

A regular polygon is one which has all sides and angles equal. A triangle is a polygon with 3 sides. Two angles and a side of the first are respectively equal to the two angles and one side of the other triangle (AAS). 3. . Polygons: A polygon is any closed plane figure. A polygon with infinite sides is a circle. a pentagon with 5 sides and a hexagon with 6 sides. Then. Two angles of one triangle are respectively equal to two angles of the second (AA). Similarity: Two triangles are similar if: 1. Two sides of one triangle are proportional to two sides of the other and the included angles are equal (SAS). Midpoint theorem: The line joining the midpoints of any two sides of a triangle is parallel to the third side and equal to half of it. DE is parallel to BC. In a polygon. 3. the sum of all the interior angles is (2n – 4) right angles. In a right angled triangle. AD/BD = AE/EC. Three angles of one triangle are respectively equal to three angles of the second (AAA). 2. a quadrilateral with 4 sides. 3. Three sides of the first are respectively equal to the three sides of the second triangle (SSS). In the figure.16 2. 4. Basic proportionality theorem: A line parallel to one side of a triangle divides the other two sides proportionally. the altitude to the hypotenuse separates the triangle into two triangles which are similar to each other and to the original triangle. The hypotenuse and one side of a right angled triangle are respectively equal to the hypotenuse and one side of another right angled triangle (RHS).

the sum of the opposite angles is 1800. A perpendicular from the centre of the circle to the mid-point of a chord is perpendicular to the chord. Circles: Some qualities of circles are given below. The angle in a semi circle is a right angle. There is only one circle that can pass through three non-collinear points. Equal chords are equidistant from the centre. 4. it becomes the diameter. The angle subtended by an arc of a circle at the centre is double the angle subtended by it at any point on the remaining part of the circle. When the chord passes through the centre. 7. A tangent touches a circle at only one point. If one side of cyclic quadrilateral is produced. Tangents drawn from an external point are equal. then the exterior angle is equal to the interior opposite angle. In a cyclic quadrilateral. 5.17 Area = 1 (perimeter) 2 (perpendicular from centre to any side). The reverse is also true. 3. Quadrilaterals : In a quarilateral. 6. the sum of all four angles is 360°. 2. 9. 4. Area = 1(diagonal) 2 (sum of perpendiculars on it from opposite vertices) Straight lines joining the midpoints of the adjacent sides of any quadrilateral forms a parallelogram. 1. The quadrilateral formed by angle bisectors of a cyclical . Angles in the same segment are equal. 8. A tangent is perpendicular to the radius. A chord is any line joining any two points on the circle.

If they touch externally. 13. Tan A = Opposite/Adjacent Some important ratios are given in the following table: Angle Sin 0 30 45 60 90 0 1 2 1 2 3 2 1 Ratio Cos 1 3 2 1 2 1 2 0 Tan 0 1 3 1 3 unde fined . If from the point of contact of a tangent. 11. When two circles touch. Area of sector with angle θ = π r2 × θ . a chord is drawn then the angle which the chord makes with the tangent is equal to the angle formed by the chord in the alternate segment. Equal arcs make equal chords. three ratios must be learnt: 1. Area of the circle is r 2. Sin A = Opposite/ Hypotenuse 2. their centres and the point of contact are collinear. the distance between their centres is equal to the sum of radii and if the cicles touch internally. 12.18 quadrilateral is also cyclic. 360 TRIGONOMETRY In a right angled triangle. 10. the distance between the centres equals the difference of the radii. Cos A = Adjacent/Hypotenuse 3.

2 If the equation ax + bx + c = 0 cannot be factorised. the roots and are both real and unequal. If α and β are the roots of a quadratic equation ax 2 + bx + c = 0.19 Quadratic equations: 2 The equation ax + bx + c = 0 where a. (x-y) = x –2xy + y . c are real numbers and a ≠ 0 . 2 b) If b – 4ac is a perfect square. then x= – b + b 2 – 4ac 2a – b – b 2 – 4ac 2a 2 ALGEBRA c) If b –4ac is zero. then α+β= -b c and α β = a a 2 x= –b ± b 2 – 4ac = x= a) If b – 4ac is positive. Quadratic equations can be solved by factorising. 2 2 3. (x+y) = x + y +3xy(x+y). then the roots are real and equal. 2 The value of b –4ac is called the discriminant. 3 3 + y = 8. (x+y) – (x–y) = 4xy. the roots are complex and unequal. . 3 3 3 5. Two solutions are obtained. 2 d) If b –4ac is negative. (x+y) +(x–y) = 2(x 2 + y ). (x–y) 3 x –y3–3xy(x–y). b. the roots are obtained by the formula 2a If α and β are the roots so obtained. (x+y) = x + 2xy + 2 y. is a quadratic equation. 2 2 2 4. then the roots are rational and unequal. x –y = (x+y)(x–y). 2 2 2 2. 3 = 6. x 2 2 (x+y)(x +y –xy). 2 2 7. which are also called roots of the equation. Formulae: It is useful to remember the following formulae: 2 2 1.

12. then n(AUB) = n(A) + n(B) – . Spend half a minute to look at the table or graph. a × a = a . a 4. (ab)n = a nb n and ( )n b an = n. If the sets intersect. Make sure you understand what the table says and what it does not. a close approximation may be INTERPRETATION 7. For three sets. x +y + z –3xyz = 2 2 2 (x + y + z)(x +y + z – xy – yz – zx). DATA Steps to do DI questions: 1. n a = a1/n.20 9. If the answers are wide. The converse is also true. Sets: n(AUB) = n(A) + n(B). time should not be wasted in working out exact figures. n(AUBUC) = n(A) + n(B) + n(C) – n(AB) – n(BC) – n(CA) + n(ABC). na. 3. x –y = (x–y)(x + y + xy). 3 3 3 11. resulting in mistakes. b 5. nb. am = a m–n. 3 3 2 2 n(AB). 6. 2 2 10. The level of approximation that can be done is assessed from the choices. a 0 = 1.b = na. (x + y + z) = [x + 2 2 y + z +2(xy +yz + xz)]. an 3. Sometimes the figures may be given in thousands while the answer may be in millions. (a m )n = a mn. 3 3 3 then x + y + z = 3xyz. Note the years to which the data refers to and the units. 2. If the choice ‘none of the above’ exists. If x + y + z = 0. 2. Surds and indices: The following formulae are useful: m n m+n 1.

This step is not necessary if each statement is sufficient independently to answer the question. combine them to see whether the answer is obtained by combining them. Read the second statement while completely ignoring the first. Revise bar charts. it will be difficult to arrive at an answer. This is important. The second statement must be similarly checked. The exact answer is not required. 3. otherwise the data in the first will influence your answer. statistics and graphs before attempting DI questions. 6. you are only to determine whether the information is sufficient to solve the problem. Can the question be answered on reading the first statement only? If so. 5. Steps to solve DS questions: 1. Read the question carefully. Attempt these at the last. Do not waste time trying to solve a problem. If it is not sufficient. There may be one or two very large questions requiring calculations. 6. Read the first piece of data provided. 4. Read the statement carefully and understand the question that must be answered. 2. If you read everything at once. . After both statements have been considered individually. it DATA SUFFICIENCY is sufficient to answer the question. pie charts. while completely ignoring the second.21 required. 5. It will give an indication as to which row and column should be seen. 4. it must be checked whether the answer can be provided by combining it with the second.

If you are sure about the first statement. a triangle may look isosceles. If you are sure about the second one. Looking at the choices at this stage will help you tick the right choice. do not assume things going by the look of the figures. Note that data sufficiency problems are time savers since they do not require long calculations. Sometimes choices help. 8. An angle may look like 90 degrees. the answer can be B or D.22 7. 9. the figures may not be drawn to scale. Similarly. but the data provided may be otherwise. When geometric figures are given. but the data provided may make it just a little more or a little less than a right angle. Remember. . the answer can be A or D. So they should be attempted first.

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