think in a way that equalises happiness and freedom
equate happiness with freedom
conclude that being happy and being free are the same
compare happiness and freedom equally
He had been seen leaving the house
He was seen to be leaving the house
Leaving the house he was seen by me
He was seen leaving the house
My mother told that she was happy in Australia, she had been seen many places,k when she was a child.
My mother said that I was happy in Auystralia. I had seen many places when I was a child.
My mother says that she was happy in Australia. She had been seen many places, when she was a child.
My mother says that she was happy in Australia. She had seen many places, when she was a child
To take rest
To cook the food
To attend a meeting
Some important work to do
EPIDEMIC ; CONTAGIOUSNESS
VACCINE : VIRUS
LAXATIVE : DRUG
ANESTHETIC ; NUMBNESS
14. Mulaqat Ali's ;passion for poetry was not just a hobby separate from his work as a hakim. He believed that poetry could care, or at least go a long. way towards curing, almost every ailment. He would prescribe poems to his patients the way other hakims prescribed medicine. This habit of his made life around him seem more profound and at the same time less distinective than it really was. Identify the most logical conclusion-
Life is not bigger than the vastness of the world of poetry
Poetry helped Hakim Mulaqat Ali to bring more significance to his life
Poetry is an effective medicine for every kind of disease
Writing and reciting poetry makes every sad ones happy
Practicing attention management means
The practice of attention management consists in
The practice of attention management can be described as
By practicing attention management what one does is
Let the poll result be looked is hope inspired by hem?
Let the poll result be looked at - is hope inspired by them?
Let the poll result be looked at - has hope been inspired by them?
Let the poll result be looked at - is hope being inspired by them?
Ome woman told me that I should consult a doctor
One woman told me that I should consulted a doctor. Did not delay
One woman suggested me that I should consult a doctor. Did not delay
One woman requested me that I should been consult a doctor. Do not delay
go in for
Question 28, 29, 30, 31, 32 and 33 are based on the following reading.Colour has a complex and diversified cu7ltural construct. Serious works on colors in its historical cont6ext is rare. The search for universal or archetypal truths in colour is ahistorical and devoid of transcultural truth, despite what many books based on pseudo-esoteric pop psychology would have us believe.
The silence of historians on the subject of colour is the result of three different sets of problems. The first concerns documentation and preservation. We see the colours transmitted to us as time has altered them from their original past. Moreover, we see them under different conditions from those know by past societies. The second problem concerns methodology. The historian must grapple with a host of factors; e.g., physics, chemistry, materials, iconography, ideology, and the symbolic meanings that colours convey. The proper method resembles that of palaeontologists studying cave paintings without the aid of texts.
The third set of problems is philosophical: it is wrong to project contemporary conceptions and definitions of colour onto past objects as judgments and values are not static and eternal. The danger of anachronism is very real. For example, the natural order of colours was unknown before the 17th century as was the notion of primary and secondary colours. however, research on colours aims is to explore to show how far beyond the artistic sphere this history of colour err in considering the artistic realms only, the lessons to be learned form colour lie elsewhere.
Our view of colour is strongly affected by changing fashion
Analysis is complicated by the bewildering number of natural colours
Colours can have different associations in different parts of the world
Certain popular books have dismissed colour as insignificant
find some way of organising the mass of available data
focus one's interst as far back as the prehistoric era
ignore the interpretations of other modern day historians
relate pictures to information other sources
not to analyse in an old-fashioned way
when making basic distinctions between key ideas
not to make unwise predictons
when using certain terms and concepts
the history of colour in relation to objects in the world around us
the concerns he has raised in an earlier publication
the many ways in which artists have used colour over the years
The relationship between artistic works and the history of colour
failed to keep up with scientific developments
not understood its global significance
found it difficult to be fully objective
`been muddled about their basic aims
Very little documentation exists for historians to use
Colour has been rather looked down upon as a fit subject for academic study
Historians have seen colour as being outside their field of expertise.
There are problems of reliability associated with the artefacts availabel
Question 34, 35, 36, 37 and 38 are based on the following reading.Fill in blanks
After years of studying the North American black bears, Luke Robertson felt no closer to understanding the creatures. He realised that he had to 32) --- their trust. The 33) --- this has given him into their behaviour has allowed him to dispel certain myths about bears. 34) --- to popular belief, he contends that bears do not desire as much for fruit as previously supposed. He also 35) ----- claims that they are ferocious. He says that people should not be misled by behavior such as swatting paws on the ground, as this is a defensive, rather than an aggressive, act. However, Robertson is no sentimentalist. After devoting year of his life to the bears, he is under no 36) ----- about their feelings for him.
Question 39 are based on the following reading.Independence brought cultural autonomy to the delta and a new project of nation-building. Now its inhabitants were invited to imagine themselves as Bangladeshis. For people who were then in their lives this was the third invitation to join a nation. They had been born as British Indian subjects, had grown up with the Indian Nationalist movement and had become Pakistanis in their thirties. now they were Bangladeshis, and they saw a new national culture taking shape. Its main pillars were language, a regional style and a search for modernity.
Cultural autonomy in the Bengal delta was celebrated after the birth of Bangladesh
The nation of Bangladesh gathers its strength form its language, unique regional style and quest for betterment
People of the Bengal delta have experienced many a projects of nation-building
National identity of the Bengali population was shifting from time to time
Question 40, 41, 42, 43, 44 and 45 are based on the following reading.I decided to write this book because I was dissatisfied with parenting-advice literature, oversimplified and at odds with current scientific knowledge. Furthermore, frequent requests by frustrated parents convinced me that parents needed a consistent way of thinking to guide them in making worthy decisions. Contemporary parentings exceedingly difficult. Parents engaged in workforce often lament the lack of practical advice on their roles. pressured and preoccupied parents have added to the grave concern for the well-being of youth.
The fact that, at the moment, the younger generation is achieving less only manifests a deep rooted social problem affecting even the youth having the best of life's privileges. Deprivation of childhood, growing up too fast, or a sense of materialism in young people abound in the media. There is a growing sense of 'youth alienation' But agreement on what parents can and should do remains in a flux. While the goal of character and moral development has stood firm, the approach to accomplishing this has varied widely.
Some authors advise a 'parent - power' stance requiring to train and instruct as early as possible to 'maximise brain growth'. Others, the 'child-power advocates, however, attribute many of today's social problems to the excessive pressure put on children by parents. Children, for them, have built-in timetables for maturing and learning. The reality is that there are no hard and fast rules. The current predominant trend on child-rearing literature denies parents of any notable contribution to their children's development. This revelation of parental weakness comes at a time when many busy parents are poised to retreat from family obligations`, and, indeed, it grants them license to do so.
research suggests the quality of parenting skills has deeriorated
today's scientific views of parenting seem to be flawed
there is a lack of parenting literature written in a straightforward way
the available advisory material does not reflect current academic thinking
Some of the issues are contradictory in nature
They are understandable given the challenges modern life
They cause a disproportionate amount of stress in family relationships
The balance between work and family life is only a secondary problem
They want to live an adult life before they are mentally ready
They are unaware of the opportunities provided for them
They are unable to appreciate the value of money
They fail to demonstrate a sense of purpose
Its core objective has remained constant
Its ideology stems for contemporary social issues
It traditionally placed strong emphasis on the protection of the child
It currently benefits from techniques tried and tested by previous generations
Thero is an absence of consensus on child-rearing among the expert themselves
Educational policies should be revised in the light of recent findings
Strict parents tend to have children who are academically unsuccessful
One approach to child-rearing appears to be more effective than all others
Itrepeats theories which have no solid foundation
It pleaces too much importance on formal education
It encourages parents to neglect thier resposibilites
It undermines the role of friends in children's development
Question 46, 47, 48, 49 and 50 are based on the following reading.Sports as spectacle, and photography as a way of recording action, have developed together. At the beginning of the 20th century, Edward Muybridge was experimenting with photographs of movement. His pictures of a runner (32) ------- in every history of photography. Another milestone was when the scientist/photographer Harold Edgerton (33) ------ the limits of photographic technology with his study of a (34) ------- of milk hitting the surface of a dish of milk. Another advance was the development of miniature cameras in the late 1920s which made it possible for sports photographers to (35) ------ their cumbersome cameras behind. The significance of television as a transmitter of sports has improved the prospects of still photographers. All these people who watch a sports event on TV, with all its movement and action. (36) ------ the still image as a reminder of the game.