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Ordering of Sentences
Directions:In the following items each passage consists of six sentences. The first and the sixth sentence are given in the beginning. The middle four sentences in each have been removed and jumbled up. These are labelled P, Q R and S. You are required to find out the proper sequence of the four sentences.


1. S1: Kabir knew that Ramananda got up very early in the morning and went down on the steps of the 'ghat'to bathe in the waters of the sacred Ganges.
S6: He said, "You have given me the mantra, 'Ram, Ram,' I have become your disciple".

P: As Ramananda came down the steps before daybreak for his usual bath, he trod on the sleeping man.
Q: Kabir at once jumped up and threw himself at the feet of the preacher.
R: "Ram, Ram", he exclaimed in astonishment.
S: One dark night, Kabir went to the 'ghat' and lay down on one of the river steps.


2. S1: A farmer was taking the grain to the mill in sacks.
S6: But the farmer saw that he was none other than the nobleman.

P: It was too heavy for him to lift.
Q: On the way the horse stumbled, and one of the sacks fell to the ground.
R: Presently he saw a rider coming towards him.
S: He stood waiting till he found somebody to help him.


3. S1: Helen Keller has an ageless quality about her in keeping with her amazing life story.
S6: She believes the blind should live and work with their fellows, with full responsibility.

P: Although warmed by this human reaction, she has no wish to be set aside from the rest of mankind.
Q: She is an inspiration to both blind and the seeing everywhere.
R: When she visited Japan after World War II, boys and girls from remote villages ran to her, crying "Helen Keller".
S: Blind, deaf and mute from early childhood, she rose above her triple handicap to become one of the best known characters in the modem world.


4. S1: The motor car is one of the useful gifts of modern science.
S6: Finally in this age of energy crisis a personal car is an expensive thing.

P: One of these is the smoke and pollution that it creates.
Q: It has made short and medium distance journeys , fast and comfortable.
R: The other is that it has made journey by road hazardous.
S: Yet we can't say that a motor car is a blessing W ithout disadvantages.


5. S1: It is very easy to acquire bad habits.
S6: Even good things should be done from time to time only.

P: If we do not continue to do it, we feel unhappy.
Q: The more we do a thing, the more we tend to - like doing it.
R: The force of habit should be fought against.
S: This is called the force of habit.



6. S1: There is only one monkey we can thoroughly recommend as an idoor pet.
S6: Finally, let me say that no other monkey has a better temper or more winning ways.

P: They quickly die from colds and coughs after the first winter fogs.
Q: It is the beautiful and intelligent Capuchin monkey.
R: The lively little Capuchins, however, may be left for years in an English house without the least danger to their health.
S: The Marmosets, it is true, are more beautiful than the Capuchins and just as pleasing, but they are too delicate for the English climate.


7. S1: In the middle of one side of the square sits the Chairman of the committee, the most important person in the room.
S6: From the moment its members meet, it begins to have a sort nebulous life of its own.

P: For a committee is not just a mere collection of individuals.
Q: On him rests much of the responsibility for the success or failure of the committee.
R: While this is happening we have an opportunity to get the 'feel' of this committee.
S: As the meeting opens, he runs briskly through a number of formalities.


8. S1: Machines have parts made of iron.
S6: When the machine is not in use it should be covered.

P: They must be painted or chrome plated.
Q: Some parts rub against each other.
R: Iron gets rusted.
S: They must be lubricated with oil or grease.


9. S1: The essence of democracy is the active participation of the people in government affair.
S6: By and large it is the actual practice of our way of life.

P: When the people are active watchmen and participants, we have that fertile soil in which democracy fluorishes.
Q: This democracy of ours is founded upon a faith in the overall judgement of the people as a whole.
R: When the people - do not participate, the spirit of democratic action dies.
S: When the people are honestly and clearly informed, their common sense can be relied upon to carry the nation safely through any crisis.


10. S1: In the eighteenth century people expected most of their children to die before they were grown up.
S6: There is no obvious limit to the improvement of health that cail be brought about by medicine.

P: Improvement began at the beginning of the nineteenth century, chiefly owing to vaccination.
Q: The general death rate in 1948 (10.8) was the lowest ever recorded upto that date.
R: In 1920 the infant mortality in England and Wales was 80 per thousand, in 1948 it was 34 per thousand.
S: It has continued ever since and is still continuing.


English Test

1. Ordering of Sentences - Test-03
2. Ordering of Sentences - Test-04
3. Ordering of Sentences - Test-05
4. Ordering of Sentences - Test-06
5. Sentence Completion - Test-01
6. Sentence Completion - Test-02
7. Sentence Completion - Test-03
8. Sentence Completion - Test-04
9. Sentence Completion - Test-05
10. Sentence Completion - Test-06
11. General Elementary English Test - 01
12. General Elementary English Test - 02
13. General Elementary English Test - 03
14. General Elementary English Test - 04
15. General Elementary English Test - 05
16. General Elementary English Test - 06
17. General Elementary English Test - 07
18. General Elementary English Test - 08
19. General Elementary English Test - 09
20. General Elementary English Test - 10
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    Basis Algorithms

    From Mathematics, a vector space of dimension N can be spanned by N basis vectors. It has been proven that two algorithms alone are sufficient to span the whole pattern space of the cube (and therefore can bring you to any pattern, including solving the cube). Unfortunately, these two sequences are very very long, and you need to combine them in the correct way to arrive at the desired target pattern.

    On the other hand, it is obvious that the six basic face movements can solve the cube. This fact is hardly useful because the face movements themselves affect too many pieces each time. Therefore, they cannot help us to achieve meaningful goals.

    Notice that corners always move to corners and edges to edges. You can never move a corner to an edge. Therefore, they are very different objects, and should be treated separately. The minimum basis vectors I have chosen are

    CM3 moves 3 corners, preserving other corners
    CT2 twists 2 corners, preserving other corners
    EM3 moves 3 edges, preserving all other pieces
    EF2 flips 2 edges, preserving all other pieces

    Since the Strategy of 8 Corners settles corners first, corner algorithms can affect edges, but edge algorithms must preserve corners.

    These basis algorithms, together with their mirror images and conjugates (see below), are sufficient to solve the cube. Notice that by looking at the cube as corners and edges, you have to handle only two scenarios how to work with corners, and how to work with edges. For each scenario, you have only two things to do move them around, or fliptwist them in place. That is all you need to solve the cube.


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