From this year, SBI PO and IBPS PO introduced new set of questions in English section in Main Exam. These relate to the earlier asked Parajumbled sentences. But there is a little change. Practice these as the upcoming exams can also surprise you with new pattern.
The following questions contain five sentences as options. Find one sentence which does not relate to the central theme of the passage made by remaining four sentences.
- A) The Union government has found that an estimated Rs. 3-4 lakh crore of tax evaded income were deposited during the 50-day window provided to get rid of the junked Rs. 1,000 and old Rs. 500 notes.
B) More than Rs. 10,700 crore in cash was deposited in different accounts in the Northeastern States sinceNovember 9.
C) It had come to light that Rs. 25,000 crore in cash was deposited in dormant bank accounts while nearly Rs. 80,000 crore of repayment of loans was done in cash since November 8
D) Starting from November 8, 2016, various reports were called for from the banks based on different threshold of cash deposits made by different categories of persons. The reports were collated and analysed based on intelligence, which has been available in the Government data bases.
E) But many politicians have opposed demonetization and termed it as the biggest scam of Indian history. They even want the government to take back the step of demonetization of High denomination currency notes.
- A) The Public Accounts Committee of Parliament has sent a questionnaire to RBI Governor Urjit Patel and other top finance-related officials on demonetisation.
B) The officials will answer not just these questions but also others related to the decision to demonetise and the economic impact.
C) Officials can respond to the members’ questions there or later in writing.
D) Officials must make sure that there is demonetization process never takes place again in near future.
E) Sources say the committee is expected to quiz the officials on these issues, as several details about demonetisation and new notes put into circulation have not been made public.
- A) In the mid-1990s Japan had a smaller proportion of over-65s than Britain or Germany.
B) Between 2010 and 2040 the number of people aged 65 or over in metropolitan Tokyo, of which Tama is part, is expected to rise from 2.7m to 4.1m
C) Tama is a beautiful metropolitan city in Japan where the famous tama hill is located.
D) By 2025, officials in Tama predict, almost one in four elderly residents will be bedridden and one in seven will suffer from dementia.
E) For Tama, though, the most worrying effects of ageing are fiscal. Two-thirds of the city’s budget goes on social welfare, which old people require lots of.
- A) In a league table of education systems drawn up in 2015 by the OECD club of mainly rich countries, South Africa ranks 75th out of 76.
B) The GDP of South Africa is not so bad. But the country to learn to effectively utilize its resources.
C) A shocking 27% of pupils from South Africa who have attended school for six years cannot read, compared with 4% in Tanzania and 19% in Zimbabwe.
D) In South Africa public spending on education is 6.4% of GDP; the average share in EU countries is 4.8%. More important than money are a lack of accountability and the abysmal quality of most teachers.
E) In one study done in South Africa in 2007, maths teachers of 11- and 12-year-olds sat tests similar to those taken by their class. A scandalous 79% of teachers scored below the level expected of the pupils.
- A) In 1998 Britain became the world leader due to its political stability and supportive politics from opposition.
B) In 2015 Britain gave away £12.1bn ($18.5bn) in foreign aid, more than any country bar America.
C) It was one of just six countries to meet the UN’s target of spending 0.7% of GDP on international assistance.
D) Yet although the leaders of all Britain’s main political parties support this generosity, grumbles that the money should stay at home are growing louder.
E) Some backbench Conservatives have called for aid to be redirected to pay for social care for elderly Britons.