# DUET 2019 MCA Previous Queston Papers

Delhi University Entrance Test (DUET) 2019 MCA Previous Queston Papers

Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
25476:,
25477:,
25478:,
25479:,
25480:,
25481:,
25482:,
25483:,
25484:,
12 13870 DU_J19_MC
A_Q12
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
13 13871 DU_J19_MC
A_Q13

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
25476:,
25477:,
25478:,
25479:,
25480:,
25481:,
25482:,
25483:,
25484:,
12 13870 DU_J19_MC
A_Q12
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
13 13871 DU_J19_MC
A_Q13
25485:(3, 4) ,
25486:(4, 3) ,
25487:(2, -1) ,
25488:(-4, 5) ,
25489:,
25490:,
25491:,
25492:,
25493:A non-cyclic group can have all
of its proper subgroups cyclic,
14 13872 DU_J19_MC
A_Q14
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
15 13873 DU_J19_MC
A_Q15

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
25476:,
25477:,
25478:,
25479:,
25480:,
25481:,
25482:,
25483:,
25484:,
12 13870 DU_J19_MC
A_Q12
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
13 13871 DU_J19_MC
A_Q13
25485:(3, 4) ,
25486:(4, 3) ,
25487:(2, -1) ,
25488:(-4, 5) ,
25489:,
25490:,
25491:,
25492:,
25493:A non-cyclic group can have all
of its proper subgroups cyclic,
14 13872 DU_J19_MC
A_Q14
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
15 13873 DU_J19_MC
A_Q15
25494:Every finite cyclic group has
even number of generators ,
25495:Infinite cyclic group has exactly
two generators,
25496:Every non-trivial group has at
least two distinct subgroups,
25497:(0,?3) ,
25498:(1,?2) ,
25499:(2,?1) ,
25500:(3,?0),
25501:-18,
25502:22,
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
17 13875 DU_J19_MC
A_Q17

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
25476:,
25477:,
25478:,
25479:,
25480:,
25481:,
25482:,
25483:,
25484:,
12 13870 DU_J19_MC
A_Q12
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
13 13871 DU_J19_MC
A_Q13
25485:(3, 4) ,
25486:(4, 3) ,
25487:(2, -1) ,
25488:(-4, 5) ,
25489:,
25490:,
25491:,
25492:,
25493:A non-cyclic group can have all
of its proper subgroups cyclic,
14 13872 DU_J19_MC
A_Q14
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
15 13873 DU_J19_MC
A_Q15
25494:Every finite cyclic group has
even number of generators ,
25495:Infinite cyclic group has exactly
two generators,
25496:Every non-trivial group has at
least two distinct subgroups,
25497:(0,?3) ,
25498:(1,?2) ,
25499:(2,?1) ,
25500:(3,?0),
25501:-18,
25502:22,
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
17 13875 DU_J19_MC
A_Q17
25503:26,
25504:30,
25557: 2/3,
25558: -3/2,
25559: 3/2,
25560:-3,
25509:1/21 ,
25510:-1/12 ,
25511:1/(21)21! ,
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
19 13890 DU_J19_MC
A_Q19

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
25476:,
25477:,
25478:,
25479:,
25480:,
25481:,
25482:,
25483:,
25484:,
12 13870 DU_J19_MC
A_Q12
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
13 13871 DU_J19_MC
A_Q13
25485:(3, 4) ,
25486:(4, 3) ,
25487:(2, -1) ,
25488:(-4, 5) ,
25489:,
25490:,
25491:,
25492:,
25493:A non-cyclic group can have all
of its proper subgroups cyclic,
14 13872 DU_J19_MC
A_Q14
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
15 13873 DU_J19_MC
A_Q15
25494:Every finite cyclic group has
even number of generators ,
25495:Infinite cyclic group has exactly
two generators,
25496:Every non-trivial group has at
least two distinct subgroups,
25497:(0,?3) ,
25498:(1,?2) ,
25499:(2,?1) ,
25500:(3,?0),
25501:-18,
25502:22,
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
17 13875 DU_J19_MC
A_Q17
25503:26,
25504:30,
25557: 2/3,
25558: -3/2,
25559: 3/2,
25560:-3,
25509:1/21 ,
25510:-1/12 ,
25511:1/(21)21! ,
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
19 13890 DU_J19_MC
A_Q19
25512:-1/21! ,
25513:,
25514:,
25515:,
25516:,
25517:1,
25518:2,
25519:-2,
25520:-1,
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
22 13880 DU_J19_MC
A_Q22
21 13879 DU_J19_MC
A_Q21

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
25476:,
25477:,
25478:,
25479:,
25480:,
25481:,
25482:,
25483:,
25484:,
12 13870 DU_J19_MC
A_Q12
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
13 13871 DU_J19_MC
A_Q13
25485:(3, 4) ,
25486:(4, 3) ,
25487:(2, -1) ,
25488:(-4, 5) ,
25489:,
25490:,
25491:,
25492:,
25493:A non-cyclic group can have all
of its proper subgroups cyclic,
14 13872 DU_J19_MC
A_Q14
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
15 13873 DU_J19_MC
A_Q15
25494:Every finite cyclic group has
even number of generators ,
25495:Infinite cyclic group has exactly
two generators,
25496:Every non-trivial group has at
least two distinct subgroups,
25497:(0,?3) ,
25498:(1,?2) ,
25499:(2,?1) ,
25500:(3,?0),
25501:-18,
25502:22,
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
17 13875 DU_J19_MC
A_Q17
25503:26,
25504:30,
25557: 2/3,
25558: -3/2,
25559: 3/2,
25560:-3,
25509:1/21 ,
25510:-1/12 ,
25511:1/(21)21! ,
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
19 13890 DU_J19_MC
A_Q19
25512:-1/21! ,
25513:,
25514:,
25515:,
25516:,
25517:1,
25518:2,
25519:-2,
25520:-1,
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
22 13880 DU_J19_MC
A_Q22
21 13879 DU_J19_MC
A_Q21
25521:,
25522:,
25523:,
25524:,
25525:19,
25526:20,
25527:24,
25528:25,
25529:,
24 13882 DU_J19_MC
A_Q24
23 13881 DU_J19_MC
A_Q23
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
25476:,
25477:,
25478:,
25479:,
25480:,
25481:,
25482:,
25483:,
25484:,
12 13870 DU_J19_MC
A_Q12
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
13 13871 DU_J19_MC
A_Q13
25485:(3, 4) ,
25486:(4, 3) ,
25487:(2, -1) ,
25488:(-4, 5) ,
25489:,
25490:,
25491:,
25492:,
25493:A non-cyclic group can have all
of its proper subgroups cyclic,
14 13872 DU_J19_MC
A_Q14
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
15 13873 DU_J19_MC
A_Q15
25494:Every finite cyclic group has
even number of generators ,
25495:Infinite cyclic group has exactly
two generators,
25496:Every non-trivial group has at
least two distinct subgroups,
25497:(0,?3) ,
25498:(1,?2) ,
25499:(2,?1) ,
25500:(3,?0),
25501:-18,
25502:22,
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
17 13875 DU_J19_MC
A_Q17
25503:26,
25504:30,
25557: 2/3,
25558: -3/2,
25559: 3/2,
25560:-3,
25509:1/21 ,
25510:-1/12 ,
25511:1/(21)21! ,
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
19 13890 DU_J19_MC
A_Q19
25512:-1/21! ,
25513:,
25514:,
25515:,
25516:,
25517:1,
25518:2,
25519:-2,
25520:-1,
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
22 13880 DU_J19_MC
A_Q22
21 13879 DU_J19_MC
A_Q21
25521:,
25522:,
25523:,
25524:,
25525:19,
25526:20,
25527:24,
25528:25,
25529:,
24 13882 DU_J19_MC
A_Q24
23 13881 DU_J19_MC
A_Q23
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
25530:,
25531:,
25532:,
25533:3y = 9x+2,
25534:y = 2x + 1,
25535:2y = x + 8,
25536:y = x+2 ,
25537:,
25538:,
26 13884 DU_J19_MC
A_Q26
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
25476:,
25477:,
25478:,
25479:,
25480:,
25481:,
25482:,
25483:,
25484:,
12 13870 DU_J19_MC
A_Q12
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
13 13871 DU_J19_MC
A_Q13
25485:(3, 4) ,
25486:(4, 3) ,
25487:(2, -1) ,
25488:(-4, 5) ,
25489:,
25490:,
25491:,
25492:,
25493:A non-cyclic group can have all
of its proper subgroups cyclic,
14 13872 DU_J19_MC
A_Q14
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
15 13873 DU_J19_MC
A_Q15
25494:Every finite cyclic group has
even number of generators ,
25495:Infinite cyclic group has exactly
two generators,
25496:Every non-trivial group has at
least two distinct subgroups,
25497:(0,?3) ,
25498:(1,?2) ,
25499:(2,?1) ,
25500:(3,?0),
25501:-18,
25502:22,
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
17 13875 DU_J19_MC
A_Q17
25503:26,
25504:30,
25557: 2/3,
25558: -3/2,
25559: 3/2,
25560:-3,
25509:1/21 ,
25510:-1/12 ,
25511:1/(21)21! ,
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
19 13890 DU_J19_MC
A_Q19
25512:-1/21! ,
25513:,
25514:,
25515:,
25516:,
25517:1,
25518:2,
25519:-2,
25520:-1,
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
22 13880 DU_J19_MC
A_Q22
21 13879 DU_J19_MC
A_Q21
25521:,
25522:,
25523:,
25524:,
25525:19,
25526:20,
25527:24,
25528:25,
25529:,
24 13882 DU_J19_MC
A_Q24
23 13881 DU_J19_MC
A_Q23
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
25530:,
25531:,
25532:,
25533:3y = 9x+2,
25534:y = 2x + 1,
25535:2y = x + 8,
25536:y = x+2 ,
25537:,
25538:,
26 13884 DU_J19_MC
A_Q26
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
25539:,
25540:,
25541:,
25542:,
25543:,
25544:,
25545: 5/3,
25546:1//3,
25547:? 2/3,
28 13886 DU_J19_MC
A_Q28
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
25476:,
25477:,
25478:,
25479:,
25480:,
25481:,
25482:,
25483:,
25484:,
12 13870 DU_J19_MC
A_Q12
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
13 13871 DU_J19_MC
A_Q13
25485:(3, 4) ,
25486:(4, 3) ,
25487:(2, -1) ,
25488:(-4, 5) ,
25489:,
25490:,
25491:,
25492:,
25493:A non-cyclic group can have all
of its proper subgroups cyclic,
14 13872 DU_J19_MC
A_Q14
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
15 13873 DU_J19_MC
A_Q15
25494:Every finite cyclic group has
even number of generators ,
25495:Infinite cyclic group has exactly
two generators,
25496:Every non-trivial group has at
least two distinct subgroups,
25497:(0,?3) ,
25498:(1,?2) ,
25499:(2,?1) ,
25500:(3,?0),
25501:-18,
25502:22,
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
17 13875 DU_J19_MC
A_Q17
25503:26,
25504:30,
25557: 2/3,
25558: -3/2,
25559: 3/2,
25560:-3,
25509:1/21 ,
25510:-1/12 ,
25511:1/(21)21! ,
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
19 13890 DU_J19_MC
A_Q19
25512:-1/21! ,
25513:,
25514:,
25515:,
25516:,
25517:1,
25518:2,
25519:-2,
25520:-1,
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
22 13880 DU_J19_MC
A_Q22
21 13879 DU_J19_MC
A_Q21
25521:,
25522:,
25523:,
25524:,
25525:19,
25526:20,
25527:24,
25528:25,
25529:,
24 13882 DU_J19_MC
A_Q24
23 13881 DU_J19_MC
A_Q23
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
25530:,
25531:,
25532:,
25533:3y = 9x+2,
25534:y = 2x + 1,
25535:2y = x + 8,
25536:y = x+2 ,
25537:,
25538:,
26 13884 DU_J19_MC
A_Q26
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
25539:,
25540:,
25541:,
25542:,
25543:,
25544:,
25545: 5/3,
25546:1//3,
25547:? 2/3,
28 13886 DU_J19_MC
A_Q28
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
25548:? 4/3 ,
25549:,
25550:,
25551:,
25552:,
material for his artwork for the last 20
years,
25566:His work started to fissure and
break down into smaller little bits of
plastic,
30 13888 DU_J19_MC
A_Q30
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
25476:,
25477:,
25478:,
25479:,
25480:,
25481:,
25482:,
25483:,
25484:,
12 13870 DU_J19_MC
A_Q12
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
13 13871 DU_J19_MC
A_Q13
25485:(3, 4) ,
25486:(4, 3) ,
25487:(2, -1) ,
25488:(-4, 5) ,
25489:,
25490:,
25491:,
25492:,
25493:A non-cyclic group can have all
of its proper subgroups cyclic,
14 13872 DU_J19_MC
A_Q14
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
15 13873 DU_J19_MC
A_Q15
25494:Every finite cyclic group has
even number of generators ,
25495:Infinite cyclic group has exactly
two generators,
25496:Every non-trivial group has at
least two distinct subgroups,
25497:(0,?3) ,
25498:(1,?2) ,
25499:(2,?1) ,
25500:(3,?0),
25501:-18,
25502:22,
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
17 13875 DU_J19_MC
A_Q17
25503:26,
25504:30,
25557: 2/3,
25558: -3/2,
25559: 3/2,
25560:-3,
25509:1/21 ,
25510:-1/12 ,
25511:1/(21)21! ,
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
19 13890 DU_J19_MC
A_Q19
25512:-1/21! ,
25513:,
25514:,
25515:,
25516:,
25517:1,
25518:2,
25519:-2,
25520:-1,
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
22 13880 DU_J19_MC
A_Q22
21 13879 DU_J19_MC
A_Q21
25521:,
25522:,
25523:,
25524:,
25525:19,
25526:20,
25527:24,
25528:25,
25529:,
24 13882 DU_J19_MC
A_Q24
23 13881 DU_J19_MC
A_Q23
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
25530:,
25531:,
25532:,
25533:3y = 9x+2,
25534:y = 2x + 1,
25535:2y = x + 8,
25536:y = x+2 ,
25537:,
25538:,
26 13884 DU_J19_MC
A_Q26
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
25539:,
25540:,
25541:,
25542:,
25543:,
25544:,
25545: 5/3,
25546:1//3,
25547:? 2/3,
28 13886 DU_J19_MC
A_Q28
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
25548:? 4/3 ,
25549:,
25550:,
25551:,
25552:,
material for his artwork for the last 20
years,
25566:His work started to fissure and
break down into smaller little bits of
plastic,
30 13888 DU_J19_MC
A_Q30
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25567:He realized that the bits of
plastic his work broke into ultimately
polluted the marine environment ,
25568:Plastic breaks down into smaller
little bits, but it turns into plastic waste,
25569:Plastic waste that is entering
the marine environment regularly,
25570:The massive use of plastic
packaging for consumer items ,
25571:Toxins leaching from plastic
into us and into our bodies,
25572:Plastic waste cold-molded into
bricks to be used as building materials,
32 13893 DU_J19_MC
A_Q32
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does he mean by ?the bigger picture??
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
25476:,
25477:,
25478:,
25479:,
25480:,
25481:,
25482:,
25483:,
25484:,
12 13870 DU_J19_MC
A_Q12
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
13 13871 DU_J19_MC
A_Q13
25485:(3, 4) ,
25486:(4, 3) ,
25487:(2, -1) ,
25488:(-4, 5) ,
25489:,
25490:,
25491:,
25492:,
25493:A non-cyclic group can have all
of its proper subgroups cyclic,
14 13872 DU_J19_MC
A_Q14
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
15 13873 DU_J19_MC
A_Q15
25494:Every finite cyclic group has
even number of generators ,
25495:Infinite cyclic group has exactly
two generators,
25496:Every non-trivial group has at
least two distinct subgroups,
25497:(0,?3) ,
25498:(1,?2) ,
25499:(2,?1) ,
25500:(3,?0),
25501:-18,
25502:22,
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
17 13875 DU_J19_MC
A_Q17
25503:26,
25504:30,
25557: 2/3,
25558: -3/2,
25559: 3/2,
25560:-3,
25509:1/21 ,
25510:-1/12 ,
25511:1/(21)21! ,
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
19 13890 DU_J19_MC
A_Q19
25512:-1/21! ,
25513:,
25514:,
25515:,
25516:,
25517:1,
25518:2,
25519:-2,
25520:-1,
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
22 13880 DU_J19_MC
A_Q22
21 13879 DU_J19_MC
A_Q21
25521:,
25522:,
25523:,
25524:,
25525:19,
25526:20,
25527:24,
25528:25,
25529:,
24 13882 DU_J19_MC
A_Q24
23 13881 DU_J19_MC
A_Q23
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
25530:,
25531:,
25532:,
25533:3y = 9x+2,
25534:y = 2x + 1,
25535:2y = x + 8,
25536:y = x+2 ,
25537:,
25538:,
26 13884 DU_J19_MC
A_Q26
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
25539:,
25540:,
25541:,
25542:,
25543:,
25544:,
25545: 5/3,
25546:1//3,
25547:? 2/3,
28 13886 DU_J19_MC
A_Q28
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
25548:? 4/3 ,
25549:,
25550:,
25551:,
25552:,
material for his artwork for the last 20
years,
25566:His work started to fissure and
break down into smaller little bits of
plastic,
30 13888 DU_J19_MC
A_Q30
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25567:He realized that the bits of
plastic his work broke into ultimately
polluted the marine environment ,
25568:Plastic breaks down into smaller
little bits, but it turns into plastic waste,
25569:Plastic waste that is entering
the marine environment regularly,
25570:The massive use of plastic
packaging for consumer items ,
25571:Toxins leaching from plastic
into us and into our bodies,
25572:Plastic waste cold-molded into
bricks to be used as building materials,
32 13893 DU_J19_MC
A_Q32
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does he mean by ?the bigger picture??
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25573:To pick up the plastic and cold
mold it into bricks. ,
25574:To see the plastic garbage
there,
25575:To throw more plastic there.,
25576:For sight seeing,
25577:All the items are packed in
paper.,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
33 13894 DU_J19_MC
A_Q33
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?Why does
author want to go to the Pacific?

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
25476:,
25477:,
25478:,
25479:,
25480:,
25481:,
25482:,
25483:,
25484:,
12 13870 DU_J19_MC
A_Q12
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
13 13871 DU_J19_MC
A_Q13
25485:(3, 4) ,
25486:(4, 3) ,
25487:(2, -1) ,
25488:(-4, 5) ,
25489:,
25490:,
25491:,
25492:,
25493:A non-cyclic group can have all
of its proper subgroups cyclic,
14 13872 DU_J19_MC
A_Q14
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
15 13873 DU_J19_MC
A_Q15
25494:Every finite cyclic group has
even number of generators ,
25495:Infinite cyclic group has exactly
two generators,
25496:Every non-trivial group has at
least two distinct subgroups,
25497:(0,?3) ,
25498:(1,?2) ,
25499:(2,?1) ,
25500:(3,?0),
25501:-18,
25502:22,
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
17 13875 DU_J19_MC
A_Q17
25503:26,
25504:30,
25557: 2/3,
25558: -3/2,
25559: 3/2,
25560:-3,
25509:1/21 ,
25510:-1/12 ,
25511:1/(21)21! ,
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
19 13890 DU_J19_MC
A_Q19
25512:-1/21! ,
25513:,
25514:,
25515:,
25516:,
25517:1,
25518:2,
25519:-2,
25520:-1,
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
22 13880 DU_J19_MC
A_Q22
21 13879 DU_J19_MC
A_Q21
25521:,
25522:,
25523:,
25524:,
25525:19,
25526:20,
25527:24,
25528:25,
25529:,
24 13882 DU_J19_MC
A_Q24
23 13881 DU_J19_MC
A_Q23
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
25530:,
25531:,
25532:,
25533:3y = 9x+2,
25534:y = 2x + 1,
25535:2y = x + 8,
25536:y = x+2 ,
25537:,
25538:,
26 13884 DU_J19_MC
A_Q26
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
25539:,
25540:,
25541:,
25542:,
25543:,
25544:,
25545: 5/3,
25546:1//3,
25547:? 2/3,
28 13886 DU_J19_MC
A_Q28
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
25548:? 4/3 ,
25549:,
25550:,
25551:,
25552:,
material for his artwork for the last 20
years,
25566:His work started to fissure and
break down into smaller little bits of
plastic,
30 13888 DU_J19_MC
A_Q30
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25567:He realized that the bits of
plastic his work broke into ultimately
polluted the marine environment ,
25568:Plastic breaks down into smaller
little bits, but it turns into plastic waste,
25569:Plastic waste that is entering
the marine environment regularly,
25570:The massive use of plastic
packaging for consumer items ,
25571:Toxins leaching from plastic
into us and into our bodies,
25572:Plastic waste cold-molded into
bricks to be used as building materials,
32 13893 DU_J19_MC
A_Q32
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does he mean by ?the bigger picture??
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25573:To pick up the plastic and cold
mold it into bricks. ,
25574:To see the plastic garbage
there,
25575:To throw more plastic there.,
25576:For sight seeing,
25577:All the items are packed in
paper.,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
33 13894 DU_J19_MC
A_Q33
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?Why does
author want to go to the Pacific?
25579:All of his food is packaged in
plastic,
25580:Plastic does not create any
problem,
25585:We simply throw our plastic
waste into trash bin.,
25586:We only write about the need
to recycle,
25587:Not much of plastic waste is
really recycled,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
35 13897 DU_J19_MC
A_Q35
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Why does the
author think recycling is not the right solution?

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
25476:,
25477:,
25478:,
25479:,
25480:,
25481:,
25482:,
25483:,
25484:,
12 13870 DU_J19_MC
A_Q12
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
13 13871 DU_J19_MC
A_Q13
25485:(3, 4) ,
25486:(4, 3) ,
25487:(2, -1) ,
25488:(-4, 5) ,
25489:,
25490:,
25491:,
25492:,
25493:A non-cyclic group can have all
of its proper subgroups cyclic,
14 13872 DU_J19_MC
A_Q14
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
15 13873 DU_J19_MC
A_Q15
25494:Every finite cyclic group has
even number of generators ,
25495:Infinite cyclic group has exactly
two generators,
25496:Every non-trivial group has at
least two distinct subgroups,
25497:(0,?3) ,
25498:(1,?2) ,
25499:(2,?1) ,
25500:(3,?0),
25501:-18,
25502:22,
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
17 13875 DU_J19_MC
A_Q17
25503:26,
25504:30,
25557: 2/3,
25558: -3/2,
25559: 3/2,
25560:-3,
25509:1/21 ,
25510:-1/12 ,
25511:1/(21)21! ,
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
19 13890 DU_J19_MC
A_Q19
25512:-1/21! ,
25513:,
25514:,
25515:,
25516:,
25517:1,
25518:2,
25519:-2,
25520:-1,
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
22 13880 DU_J19_MC
A_Q22
21 13879 DU_J19_MC
A_Q21
25521:,
25522:,
25523:,
25524:,
25525:19,
25526:20,
25527:24,
25528:25,
25529:,
24 13882 DU_J19_MC
A_Q24
23 13881 DU_J19_MC
A_Q23
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
25530:,
25531:,
25532:,
25533:3y = 9x+2,
25534:y = 2x + 1,
25535:2y = x + 8,
25536:y = x+2 ,
25537:,
25538:,
26 13884 DU_J19_MC
A_Q26
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
25539:,
25540:,
25541:,
25542:,
25543:,
25544:,
25545: 5/3,
25546:1//3,
25547:? 2/3,
28 13886 DU_J19_MC
A_Q28
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
25548:? 4/3 ,
25549:,
25550:,
25551:,
25552:,
material for his artwork for the last 20
years,
25566:His work started to fissure and
break down into smaller little bits of
plastic,
30 13888 DU_J19_MC
A_Q30
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25567:He realized that the bits of
plastic his work broke into ultimately
polluted the marine environment ,
25568:Plastic breaks down into smaller
little bits, but it turns into plastic waste,
25569:Plastic waste that is entering
the marine environment regularly,
25570:The massive use of plastic
packaging for consumer items ,
25571:Toxins leaching from plastic
into us and into our bodies,
25572:Plastic waste cold-molded into
bricks to be used as building materials,
32 13893 DU_J19_MC
A_Q32
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does he mean by ?the bigger picture??
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25573:To pick up the plastic and cold
mold it into bricks. ,
25574:To see the plastic garbage
there,
25575:To throw more plastic there.,
25576:For sight seeing,
25577:All the items are packed in
paper.,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
33 13894 DU_J19_MC
A_Q33
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?Why does
author want to go to the Pacific?
25579:All of his food is packaged in
plastic,
25580:Plastic does not create any
problem,
25585:We simply throw our plastic
waste into trash bin.,
25586:We only write about the need
to recycle,
25587:Not much of plastic waste is
really recycled,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
35 13897 DU_J19_MC
A_Q35
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Why does the
author think recycling is not the right solution?
25588:Plastic waste is only down-
cycled which again turns into waste in
course of time ,
25589:In USA seven percent plastic
waste is recycled ,
25590:Down-cycling only converts
used plastic into another inferior
plastic product,
25591:The writer suggests we should
refuse to use, as far as possible, single-
use and disposable plastics,
25592:People should prefer to use
alternatives wherever possible,
25593:Refuse single-use and
disposable plastics.,
36 13898 DU_J19_MC
A_Q36
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Mark the
statement that is NOT true:
35 13897 DU_J19_MC
A_Q35
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Why does the
author think recycling is not the right solution?
37 13899 DU_J19_MC
A_Q37
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.What service is
writer doing to his family?

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
25476:,
25477:,
25478:,
25479:,
25480:,
25481:,
25482:,
25483:,
25484:,
12 13870 DU_J19_MC
A_Q12
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
13 13871 DU_J19_MC
A_Q13
25485:(3, 4) ,
25486:(4, 3) ,
25487:(2, -1) ,
25488:(-4, 5) ,
25489:,
25490:,
25491:,
25492:,
25493:A non-cyclic group can have all
of its proper subgroups cyclic,
14 13872 DU_J19_MC
A_Q14
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
15 13873 DU_J19_MC
A_Q15
25494:Every finite cyclic group has
even number of generators ,
25495:Infinite cyclic group has exactly
two generators,
25496:Every non-trivial group has at
least two distinct subgroups,
25497:(0,?3) ,
25498:(1,?2) ,
25499:(2,?1) ,
25500:(3,?0),
25501:-18,
25502:22,
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
17 13875 DU_J19_MC
A_Q17
25503:26,
25504:30,
25557: 2/3,
25558: -3/2,
25559: 3/2,
25560:-3,
25509:1/21 ,
25510:-1/12 ,
25511:1/(21)21! ,
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
19 13890 DU_J19_MC
A_Q19
25512:-1/21! ,
25513:,
25514:,
25515:,
25516:,
25517:1,
25518:2,
25519:-2,
25520:-1,
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
22 13880 DU_J19_MC
A_Q22
21 13879 DU_J19_MC
A_Q21
25521:,
25522:,
25523:,
25524:,
25525:19,
25526:20,
25527:24,
25528:25,
25529:,
24 13882 DU_J19_MC
A_Q24
23 13881 DU_J19_MC
A_Q23
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
25530:,
25531:,
25532:,
25533:3y = 9x+2,
25534:y = 2x + 1,
25535:2y = x + 8,
25536:y = x+2 ,
25537:,
25538:,
26 13884 DU_J19_MC
A_Q26
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
25539:,
25540:,
25541:,
25542:,
25543:,
25544:,
25545: 5/3,
25546:1//3,
25547:? 2/3,
28 13886 DU_J19_MC
A_Q28
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
25548:? 4/3 ,
25549:,
25550:,
25551:,
25552:,
material for his artwork for the last 20
years,
25566:His work started to fissure and
break down into smaller little bits of
plastic,
30 13888 DU_J19_MC
A_Q30
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25567:He realized that the bits of
plastic his work broke into ultimately
polluted the marine environment ,
25568:Plastic breaks down into smaller
little bits, but it turns into plastic waste,
25569:Plastic waste that is entering
the marine environment regularly,
25570:The massive use of plastic
packaging for consumer items ,
25571:Toxins leaching from plastic
into us and into our bodies,
25572:Plastic waste cold-molded into
bricks to be used as building materials,
32 13893 DU_J19_MC
A_Q32
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does he mean by ?the bigger picture??
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25573:To pick up the plastic and cold
mold it into bricks. ,
25574:To see the plastic garbage
there,
25575:To throw more plastic there.,
25576:For sight seeing,
25577:All the items are packed in
paper.,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
33 13894 DU_J19_MC
A_Q33
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?Why does
author want to go to the Pacific?
25579:All of his food is packaged in
plastic,
25580:Plastic does not create any
problem,
25585:We simply throw our plastic
waste into trash bin.,
25586:We only write about the need
to recycle,
25587:Not much of plastic waste is
really recycled,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
35 13897 DU_J19_MC
A_Q35
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Why does the
author think recycling is not the right solution?
25588:Plastic waste is only down-
cycled which again turns into waste in
course of time ,
25589:In USA seven percent plastic
waste is recycled ,
25590:Down-cycling only converts
used plastic into another inferior
plastic product,
25591:The writer suggests we should
refuse to use, as far as possible, single-
use and disposable plastics,
25592:People should prefer to use
alternatives wherever possible,
25593:Refuse single-use and
disposable plastics.,
36 13898 DU_J19_MC
A_Q36
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Mark the
statement that is NOT true:
35 13897 DU_J19_MC
A_Q35
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Why does the
author think recycling is not the right solution?
37 13899 DU_J19_MC
A_Q37
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.What service is
writer doing to his family?
25594:Using Pyrex containers to store
food.,
25595:Using only those food items
which are packaged in Pyrex.,
25596:None of these,
25601:All babies can drink and digest
milk but some grownups cannot digest
any milk,
25602:An enzyme called lactase allows
us to digest mother?s milk in our
infancy, but in case of some people
their bodies stop producing it as they
25603:Some grownups cannot digest
milk as a result of mutations in a
section of their DNA that controls the
activity of the lactase gene,
38 13901 DU_J19_MC
A_Q38
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Why is
it that some grownups can drink and digest milk while
others cannot digest it?
37 13899 DU_J19_MC
A_Q37
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.What service is
writer doing to his family?

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
25476:,
25477:,
25478:,
25479:,
25480:,
25481:,
25482:,
25483:,
25484:,
12 13870 DU_J19_MC
A_Q12
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
13 13871 DU_J19_MC
A_Q13
25485:(3, 4) ,
25486:(4, 3) ,
25487:(2, -1) ,
25488:(-4, 5) ,
25489:,
25490:,
25491:,
25492:,
25493:A non-cyclic group can have all
of its proper subgroups cyclic,
14 13872 DU_J19_MC
A_Q14
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
15 13873 DU_J19_MC
A_Q15
25494:Every finite cyclic group has
even number of generators ,
25495:Infinite cyclic group has exactly
two generators,
25496:Every non-trivial group has at
least two distinct subgroups,
25497:(0,?3) ,
25498:(1,?2) ,
25499:(2,?1) ,
25500:(3,?0),
25501:-18,
25502:22,
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
17 13875 DU_J19_MC
A_Q17
25503:26,
25504:30,
25557: 2/3,
25558: -3/2,
25559: 3/2,
25560:-3,
25509:1/21 ,
25510:-1/12 ,
25511:1/(21)21! ,
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
19 13890 DU_J19_MC
A_Q19
25512:-1/21! ,
25513:,
25514:,
25515:,
25516:,
25517:1,
25518:2,
25519:-2,
25520:-1,
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
22 13880 DU_J19_MC
A_Q22
21 13879 DU_J19_MC
A_Q21
25521:,
25522:,
25523:,
25524:,
25525:19,
25526:20,
25527:24,
25528:25,
25529:,
24 13882 DU_J19_MC
A_Q24
23 13881 DU_J19_MC
A_Q23
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
25530:,
25531:,
25532:,
25533:3y = 9x+2,
25534:y = 2x + 1,
25535:2y = x + 8,
25536:y = x+2 ,
25537:,
25538:,
26 13884 DU_J19_MC
A_Q26
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
25539:,
25540:,
25541:,
25542:,
25543:,
25544:,
25545: 5/3,
25546:1//3,
25547:? 2/3,
28 13886 DU_J19_MC
A_Q28
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
25548:? 4/3 ,
25549:,
25550:,
25551:,
25552:,
material for his artwork for the last 20
years,
25566:His work started to fissure and
break down into smaller little bits of
plastic,
30 13888 DU_J19_MC
A_Q30
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25567:He realized that the bits of
plastic his work broke into ultimately
polluted the marine environment ,
25568:Plastic breaks down into smaller
little bits, but it turns into plastic waste,
25569:Plastic waste that is entering
the marine environment regularly,
25570:The massive use of plastic
packaging for consumer items ,
25571:Toxins leaching from plastic
into us and into our bodies,
25572:Plastic waste cold-molded into
bricks to be used as building materials,
32 13893 DU_J19_MC
A_Q32
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does he mean by ?the bigger picture??
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25573:To pick up the plastic and cold
mold it into bricks. ,
25574:To see the plastic garbage
there,
25575:To throw more plastic there.,
25576:For sight seeing,
25577:All the items are packed in
paper.,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
33 13894 DU_J19_MC
A_Q33
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?Why does
author want to go to the Pacific?
25579:All of his food is packaged in
plastic,
25580:Plastic does not create any
problem,
25585:We simply throw our plastic
waste into trash bin.,
25586:We only write about the need
to recycle,
25587:Not much of plastic waste is
really recycled,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
35 13897 DU_J19_MC
A_Q35
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Why does the
author think recycling is not the right solution?
25588:Plastic waste is only down-
cycled which again turns into waste in
course of time ,
25589:In USA seven percent plastic
waste is recycled ,
25590:Down-cycling only converts
used plastic into another inferior
plastic product,
25591:The writer suggests we should
refuse to use, as far as possible, single-
use and disposable plastics,
25592:People should prefer to use
alternatives wherever possible,
25593:Refuse single-use and
disposable plastics.,
36 13898 DU_J19_MC
A_Q36
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Mark the
statement that is NOT true:
35 13897 DU_J19_MC
A_Q35
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Why does the
author think recycling is not the right solution?
37 13899 DU_J19_MC
A_Q37
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.What service is
writer doing to his family?
25594:Using Pyrex containers to store
food.,
25595:Using only those food items
which are packaged in Pyrex.,
25596:None of these,
25601:All babies can drink and digest
milk but some grownups cannot digest
any milk,
25602:An enzyme called lactase allows
us to digest mother?s milk in our
infancy, but in case of some people
their bodies stop producing it as they
25603:Some grownups cannot digest
milk as a result of mutations in a
section of their DNA that controls the
activity of the lactase gene,
38 13901 DU_J19_MC
A_Q38
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Why is
it that some grownups can drink and digest milk while
others cannot digest it?
37 13899 DU_J19_MC
A_Q37
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.What service is
writer doing to his family?
25604:The presence of an enzyme
called lactose in milk hinders digestion
of milk in some people,
25605:Evolution worked in different
ways with people in different areas,
25606:The need to drink milk to avoid
starvation led to evolution of lactase-
persistence in people earlier deficient
in this enzyme,
25607:People whose lives centred
around livestock came to retain it.,
38 13901 DU_J19_MC
A_Q38
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Why is
it that some grownups can drink and digest milk while
others cannot digest it?
39 13902 DU_J19_MC
A_Q39
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.How
did some populations come to retain lactase-
persistence while very many others did not as they
grew up?

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
25476:,
25477:,
25478:,
25479:,
25480:,
25481:,
25482:,
25483:,
25484:,
12 13870 DU_J19_MC
A_Q12
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
13 13871 DU_J19_MC
A_Q13
25485:(3, 4) ,
25486:(4, 3) ,
25487:(2, -1) ,
25488:(-4, 5) ,
25489:,
25490:,
25491:,
25492:,
25493:A non-cyclic group can have all
of its proper subgroups cyclic,
14 13872 DU_J19_MC
A_Q14
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
15 13873 DU_J19_MC
A_Q15
25494:Every finite cyclic group has
even number of generators ,
25495:Infinite cyclic group has exactly
two generators,
25496:Every non-trivial group has at
least two distinct subgroups,
25497:(0,?3) ,
25498:(1,?2) ,
25499:(2,?1) ,
25500:(3,?0),
25501:-18,
25502:22,
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
17 13875 DU_J19_MC
A_Q17
25503:26,
25504:30,
25557: 2/3,
25558: -3/2,
25559: 3/2,
25560:-3,
25509:1/21 ,
25510:-1/12 ,
25511:1/(21)21! ,
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
19 13890 DU_J19_MC
A_Q19
25512:-1/21! ,
25513:,
25514:,
25515:,
25516:,
25517:1,
25518:2,
25519:-2,
25520:-1,
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
22 13880 DU_J19_MC
A_Q22
21 13879 DU_J19_MC
A_Q21
25521:,
25522:,
25523:,
25524:,
25525:19,
25526:20,
25527:24,
25528:25,
25529:,
24 13882 DU_J19_MC
A_Q24
23 13881 DU_J19_MC
A_Q23
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
25530:,
25531:,
25532:,
25533:3y = 9x+2,
25534:y = 2x + 1,
25535:2y = x + 8,
25536:y = x+2 ,
25537:,
25538:,
26 13884 DU_J19_MC
A_Q26
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
25539:,
25540:,
25541:,
25542:,
25543:,
25544:,
25545: 5/3,
25546:1//3,
25547:? 2/3,
28 13886 DU_J19_MC
A_Q28
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
25548:? 4/3 ,
25549:,
25550:,
25551:,
25552:,
material for his artwork for the last 20
years,
25566:His work started to fissure and
break down into smaller little bits of
plastic,
30 13888 DU_J19_MC
A_Q30
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25567:He realized that the bits of
plastic his work broke into ultimately
polluted the marine environment ,
25568:Plastic breaks down into smaller
little bits, but it turns into plastic waste,
25569:Plastic waste that is entering
the marine environment regularly,
25570:The massive use of plastic
packaging for consumer items ,
25571:Toxins leaching from plastic
into us and into our bodies,
25572:Plastic waste cold-molded into
bricks to be used as building materials,
32 13893 DU_J19_MC
A_Q32
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does he mean by ?the bigger picture??
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25573:To pick up the plastic and cold
mold it into bricks. ,
25574:To see the plastic garbage
there,
25575:To throw more plastic there.,
25576:For sight seeing,
25577:All the items are packed in
paper.,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
33 13894 DU_J19_MC
A_Q33
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?Why does
author want to go to the Pacific?
25579:All of his food is packaged in
plastic,
25580:Plastic does not create any
problem,
25585:We simply throw our plastic
waste into trash bin.,
25586:We only write about the need
to recycle,
25587:Not much of plastic waste is
really recycled,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
35 13897 DU_J19_MC
A_Q35
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Why does the
author think recycling is not the right solution?
25588:Plastic waste is only down-
cycled which again turns into waste in
course of time ,
25589:In USA seven percent plastic
waste is recycled ,
25590:Down-cycling only converts
used plastic into another inferior
plastic product,
25591:The writer suggests we should
refuse to use, as far as possible, single-
use and disposable plastics,
25592:People should prefer to use
alternatives wherever possible,
25593:Refuse single-use and
disposable plastics.,
36 13898 DU_J19_MC
A_Q36
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Mark the
statement that is NOT true:
35 13897 DU_J19_MC
A_Q35
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Why does the
author think recycling is not the right solution?
37 13899 DU_J19_MC
A_Q37
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.What service is
writer doing to his family?
25594:Using Pyrex containers to store
food.,
25595:Using only those food items
which are packaged in Pyrex.,
25596:None of these,
25601:All babies can drink and digest
milk but some grownups cannot digest
any milk,
25602:An enzyme called lactase allows
us to digest mother?s milk in our
infancy, but in case of some people
their bodies stop producing it as they
25603:Some grownups cannot digest
milk as a result of mutations in a
section of their DNA that controls the
activity of the lactase gene,
38 13901 DU_J19_MC
A_Q38
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Why is
it that some grownups can drink and digest milk while
others cannot digest it?
37 13899 DU_J19_MC
A_Q37
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.What service is
writer doing to his family?
25604:The presence of an enzyme
called lactose in milk hinders digestion
of milk in some people,
25605:Evolution worked in different
ways with people in different areas,
25606:The need to drink milk to avoid
starvation led to evolution of lactase-
persistence in people earlier deficient
in this enzyme,
25607:People whose lives centred
around livestock came to retain it.,
38 13901 DU_J19_MC
A_Q38
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Why is
it that some grownups can drink and digest milk while
others cannot digest it?
39 13902 DU_J19_MC
A_Q39
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.How
did some populations come to retain lactase-
persistence while very many others did not as they
grew up?
25608:It is a genetic characteristic; in
many populations, such as those in
Africa, in Asia and South America, this
trait is uncommon,
25609:The enzyme lactase helps us
digest milk in our infancy,
25610:People who are non-lactase-
persistent can use milk products like
cheese as they are lactose-deficient,
25611:Lactase-deficient or not,
because of its health benefits, people
everywhere drink milk ,
40 13903 DU_J19_MC
A_Q40
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Mark
the statement that is NOT true:
39 13902 DU_J19_MC
A_Q39
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.How
did some populations come to retain lactase-
persistence while very many others did not as they
grew up?

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
25476:,
25477:,
25478:,
25479:,
25480:,
25481:,
25482:,
25483:,
25484:,
12 13870 DU_J19_MC
A_Q12
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
13 13871 DU_J19_MC
A_Q13
25485:(3, 4) ,
25486:(4, 3) ,
25487:(2, -1) ,
25488:(-4, 5) ,
25489:,
25490:,
25491:,
25492:,
25493:A non-cyclic group can have all
of its proper subgroups cyclic,
14 13872 DU_J19_MC
A_Q14
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
15 13873 DU_J19_MC
A_Q15
25494:Every finite cyclic group has
even number of generators ,
25495:Infinite cyclic group has exactly
two generators,
25496:Every non-trivial group has at
least two distinct subgroups,
25497:(0,?3) ,
25498:(1,?2) ,
25499:(2,?1) ,
25500:(3,?0),
25501:-18,
25502:22,
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
17 13875 DU_J19_MC
A_Q17
25503:26,
25504:30,
25557: 2/3,
25558: -3/2,
25559: 3/2,
25560:-3,
25509:1/21 ,
25510:-1/12 ,
25511:1/(21)21! ,
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
19 13890 DU_J19_MC
A_Q19
25512:-1/21! ,
25513:,
25514:,
25515:,
25516:,
25517:1,
25518:2,
25519:-2,
25520:-1,
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
22 13880 DU_J19_MC
A_Q22
21 13879 DU_J19_MC
A_Q21
25521:,
25522:,
25523:,
25524:,
25525:19,
25526:20,
25527:24,
25528:25,
25529:,
24 13882 DU_J19_MC
A_Q24
23 13881 DU_J19_MC
A_Q23
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
25530:,
25531:,
25532:,
25533:3y = 9x+2,
25534:y = 2x + 1,
25535:2y = x + 8,
25536:y = x+2 ,
25537:,
25538:,
26 13884 DU_J19_MC
A_Q26
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
25539:,
25540:,
25541:,
25542:,
25543:,
25544:,
25545: 5/3,
25546:1//3,
25547:? 2/3,
28 13886 DU_J19_MC
A_Q28
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
25548:? 4/3 ,
25549:,
25550:,
25551:,
25552:,
material for his artwork for the last 20
years,
25566:His work started to fissure and
break down into smaller little bits of
plastic,
30 13888 DU_J19_MC
A_Q30
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25567:He realized that the bits of
plastic his work broke into ultimately
polluted the marine environment ,
25568:Plastic breaks down into smaller
little bits, but it turns into plastic waste,
25569:Plastic waste that is entering
the marine environment regularly,
25570:The massive use of plastic
packaging for consumer items ,
25571:Toxins leaching from plastic
into us and into our bodies,
25572:Plastic waste cold-molded into
bricks to be used as building materials,
32 13893 DU_J19_MC
A_Q32
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does he mean by ?the bigger picture??
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25573:To pick up the plastic and cold
mold it into bricks. ,
25574:To see the plastic garbage
there,
25575:To throw more plastic there.,
25576:For sight seeing,
25577:All the items are packed in
paper.,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
33 13894 DU_J19_MC
A_Q33
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?Why does
author want to go to the Pacific?
25579:All of his food is packaged in
plastic,
25580:Plastic does not create any
problem,
25585:We simply throw our plastic
waste into trash bin.,
25586:We only write about the need
to recycle,
25587:Not much of plastic waste is
really recycled,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
35 13897 DU_J19_MC
A_Q35
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Why does the
author think recycling is not the right solution?
25588:Plastic waste is only down-
cycled which again turns into waste in
course of time ,
25589:In USA seven percent plastic
waste is recycled ,
25590:Down-cycling only converts
used plastic into another inferior
plastic product,
25591:The writer suggests we should
refuse to use, as far as possible, single-
use and disposable plastics,
25592:People should prefer to use
alternatives wherever possible,
25593:Refuse single-use and
disposable plastics.,
36 13898 DU_J19_MC
A_Q36
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Mark the
statement that is NOT true:
35 13897 DU_J19_MC
A_Q35
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Why does the
author think recycling is not the right solution?
37 13899 DU_J19_MC
A_Q37
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.What service is
writer doing to his family?
25594:Using Pyrex containers to store
food.,
25595:Using only those food items
which are packaged in Pyrex.,
25596:None of these,
25601:All babies can drink and digest
milk but some grownups cannot digest
any milk,
25602:An enzyme called lactase allows
us to digest mother?s milk in our
infancy, but in case of some people
their bodies stop producing it as they
25603:Some grownups cannot digest
milk as a result of mutations in a
section of their DNA that controls the
activity of the lactase gene,
38 13901 DU_J19_MC
A_Q38
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Why is
it that some grownups can drink and digest milk while
others cannot digest it?
37 13899 DU_J19_MC
A_Q37
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.What service is
writer doing to his family?
25604:The presence of an enzyme
called lactose in milk hinders digestion
of milk in some people,
25605:Evolution worked in different
ways with people in different areas,
25606:The need to drink milk to avoid
starvation led to evolution of lactase-
persistence in people earlier deficient
in this enzyme,
25607:People whose lives centred
around livestock came to retain it.,
38 13901 DU_J19_MC
A_Q38
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Why is
it that some grownups can drink and digest milk while
others cannot digest it?
39 13902 DU_J19_MC
A_Q39
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.How
did some populations come to retain lactase-
persistence while very many others did not as they
grew up?
25608:It is a genetic characteristic; in
many populations, such as those in
Africa, in Asia and South America, this
trait is uncommon,
25609:The enzyme lactase helps us
digest milk in our infancy,
25610:People who are non-lactase-
persistent can use milk products like
cheese as they are lactose-deficient,
25611:Lactase-deficient or not,
because of its health benefits, people
everywhere drink milk ,
40 13903 DU_J19_MC
A_Q40
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Mark
the statement that is NOT true:
39 13902 DU_J19_MC
A_Q39
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.How
did some populations come to retain lactase-
persistence while very many others did not as they
grew up?
25612:It is interesting to note that
milk consumption is going up in non-
lactase persistent populations of Asia,
25617:I and II,
25618:II and III ,
25619:I and IV ,
25620:II and IV ,
25621:Circularly left ,
25622:Circularly right ,
40 13903 DU_J19_MC
A_Q40
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Mark
the statement that is NOT true:
42 13906 DU_J19_MC
A_Q42
The operator a << b shifts binary representation of
integer ?a? by ?b? bit ________ , in C programming
language.
41 13905 DU_J19_MC
A_Q41

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
25476:,
25477:,
25478:,
25479:,
25480:,
25481:,
25482:,
25483:,
25484:,
12 13870 DU_J19_MC
A_Q12
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
13 13871 DU_J19_MC
A_Q13
25485:(3, 4) ,
25486:(4, 3) ,
25487:(2, -1) ,
25488:(-4, 5) ,
25489:,
25490:,
25491:,
25492:,
25493:A non-cyclic group can have all
of its proper subgroups cyclic,
14 13872 DU_J19_MC
A_Q14
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
15 13873 DU_J19_MC
A_Q15
25494:Every finite cyclic group has
even number of generators ,
25495:Infinite cyclic group has exactly
two generators,
25496:Every non-trivial group has at
least two distinct subgroups,
25497:(0,?3) ,
25498:(1,?2) ,
25499:(2,?1) ,
25500:(3,?0),
25501:-18,
25502:22,
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
17 13875 DU_J19_MC
A_Q17
25503:26,
25504:30,
25557: 2/3,
25558: -3/2,
25559: 3/2,
25560:-3,
25509:1/21 ,
25510:-1/12 ,
25511:1/(21)21! ,
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
19 13890 DU_J19_MC
A_Q19
25512:-1/21! ,
25513:,
25514:,
25515:,
25516:,
25517:1,
25518:2,
25519:-2,
25520:-1,
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
22 13880 DU_J19_MC
A_Q22
21 13879 DU_J19_MC
A_Q21
25521:,
25522:,
25523:,
25524:,
25525:19,
25526:20,
25527:24,
25528:25,
25529:,
24 13882 DU_J19_MC
A_Q24
23 13881 DU_J19_MC
A_Q23
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
25530:,
25531:,
25532:,
25533:3y = 9x+2,
25534:y = 2x + 1,
25535:2y = x + 8,
25536:y = x+2 ,
25537:,
25538:,
26 13884 DU_J19_MC
A_Q26
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
25539:,
25540:,
25541:,
25542:,
25543:,
25544:,
25545: 5/3,
25546:1//3,
25547:? 2/3,
28 13886 DU_J19_MC
A_Q28
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
25548:? 4/3 ,
25549:,
25550:,
25551:,
25552:,
material for his artwork for the last 20
years,
25566:His work started to fissure and
break down into smaller little bits of
plastic,
30 13888 DU_J19_MC
A_Q30
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25567:He realized that the bits of
plastic his work broke into ultimately
polluted the marine environment ,
25568:Plastic breaks down into smaller
little bits, but it turns into plastic waste,
25569:Plastic waste that is entering
the marine environment regularly,
25570:The massive use of plastic
packaging for consumer items ,
25571:Toxins leaching from plastic
into us and into our bodies,
25572:Plastic waste cold-molded into
bricks to be used as building materials,
32 13893 DU_J19_MC
A_Q32
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does he mean by ?the bigger picture??
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25573:To pick up the plastic and cold
mold it into bricks. ,
25574:To see the plastic garbage
there,
25575:To throw more plastic there.,
25576:For sight seeing,
25577:All the items are packed in
paper.,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
33 13894 DU_J19_MC
A_Q33
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?Why does
author want to go to the Pacific?
25579:All of his food is packaged in
plastic,
25580:Plastic does not create any
problem,
25585:We simply throw our plastic
waste into trash bin.,
25586:We only write about the need
to recycle,
25587:Not much of plastic waste is
really recycled,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
35 13897 DU_J19_MC
A_Q35
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Why does the
author think recycling is not the right solution?
25588:Plastic waste is only down-
cycled which again turns into waste in
course of time ,
25589:In USA seven percent plastic
waste is recycled ,
25590:Down-cycling only converts
used plastic into another inferior
plastic product,
25591:The writer suggests we should
refuse to use, as far as possible, single-
use and disposable plastics,
25592:People should prefer to use
alternatives wherever possible,
25593:Refuse single-use and
disposable plastics.,
36 13898 DU_J19_MC
A_Q36
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Mark the
statement that is NOT true:
35 13897 DU_J19_MC
A_Q35
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Why does the
author think recycling is not the right solution?
37 13899 DU_J19_MC
A_Q37
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.What service is
writer doing to his family?
25594:Using Pyrex containers to store
food.,
25595:Using only those food items
which are packaged in Pyrex.,
25596:None of these,
25601:All babies can drink and digest
milk but some grownups cannot digest
any milk,
25602:An enzyme called lactase allows
us to digest mother?s milk in our
infancy, but in case of some people
their bodies stop producing it as they
25603:Some grownups cannot digest
milk as a result of mutations in a
section of their DNA that controls the
activity of the lactase gene,
38 13901 DU_J19_MC
A_Q38
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Why is
it that some grownups can drink and digest milk while
others cannot digest it?
37 13899 DU_J19_MC
A_Q37
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.What service is
writer doing to his family?
25604:The presence of an enzyme
called lactose in milk hinders digestion
of milk in some people,
25605:Evolution worked in different
ways with people in different areas,
25606:The need to drink milk to avoid
starvation led to evolution of lactase-
persistence in people earlier deficient
in this enzyme,
25607:People whose lives centred
around livestock came to retain it.,
38 13901 DU_J19_MC
A_Q38
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Why is
it that some grownups can drink and digest milk while
others cannot digest it?
39 13902 DU_J19_MC
A_Q39
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.How
did some populations come to retain lactase-
persistence while very many others did not as they
grew up?
25608:It is a genetic characteristic; in
many populations, such as those in
Africa, in Asia and South America, this
trait is uncommon,
25609:The enzyme lactase helps us
digest milk in our infancy,
25610:People who are non-lactase-
persistent can use milk products like
cheese as they are lactose-deficient,
25611:Lactase-deficient or not,
because of its health benefits, people
everywhere drink milk ,
40 13903 DU_J19_MC
A_Q40
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Mark
the statement that is NOT true:
39 13902 DU_J19_MC
A_Q39
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.How
did some populations come to retain lactase-
persistence while very many others did not as they
grew up?
25612:It is interesting to note that
milk consumption is going up in non-
lactase persistent populations of Asia,
25617:I and II,
25618:II and III ,
25619:I and IV ,
25620:II and IV ,
25621:Circularly left ,
25622:Circularly right ,
40 13903 DU_J19_MC
A_Q40
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Mark
the statement that is NOT true:
42 13906 DU_J19_MC
A_Q42
The operator a << b shifts binary representation of
integer ?a? by ?b? bit ________ , in C programming
language.
41 13905 DU_J19_MC
A_Q41
25623:Left ,
25624:Right ,
25625:11111111 ,
25626:00000000 ,
25627:10101010 ,
25628:01010101 ,
25629:Only I is true,
25630:Only II is true,
42 13906 DU_J19_MC
A_Q42
The operator a << b shifts binary representation of
integer ?a? by ?b? bit ________ , in C programming
language.
44 13908 DU_J19_MC
A_Q44
43 13907 DU_J19_MC
A_Q43
Two?s complement of 00000000 is

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
25476:,
25477:,
25478:,
25479:,
25480:,
25481:,
25482:,
25483:,
25484:,
12 13870 DU_J19_MC
A_Q12
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
13 13871 DU_J19_MC
A_Q13
25485:(3, 4) ,
25486:(4, 3) ,
25487:(2, -1) ,
25488:(-4, 5) ,
25489:,
25490:,
25491:,
25492:,
25493:A non-cyclic group can have all
of its proper subgroups cyclic,
14 13872 DU_J19_MC
A_Q14
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
15 13873 DU_J19_MC
A_Q15
25494:Every finite cyclic group has
even number of generators ,
25495:Infinite cyclic group has exactly
two generators,
25496:Every non-trivial group has at
least two distinct subgroups,
25497:(0,?3) ,
25498:(1,?2) ,
25499:(2,?1) ,
25500:(3,?0),
25501:-18,
25502:22,
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
17 13875 DU_J19_MC
A_Q17
25503:26,
25504:30,
25557: 2/3,
25558: -3/2,
25559: 3/2,
25560:-3,
25509:1/21 ,
25510:-1/12 ,
25511:1/(21)21! ,
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
19 13890 DU_J19_MC
A_Q19
25512:-1/21! ,
25513:,
25514:,
25515:,
25516:,
25517:1,
25518:2,
25519:-2,
25520:-1,
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
22 13880 DU_J19_MC
A_Q22
21 13879 DU_J19_MC
A_Q21
25521:,
25522:,
25523:,
25524:,
25525:19,
25526:20,
25527:24,
25528:25,
25529:,
24 13882 DU_J19_MC
A_Q24
23 13881 DU_J19_MC
A_Q23
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
25530:,
25531:,
25532:,
25533:3y = 9x+2,
25534:y = 2x + 1,
25535:2y = x + 8,
25536:y = x+2 ,
25537:,
25538:,
26 13884 DU_J19_MC
A_Q26
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
25539:,
25540:,
25541:,
25542:,
25543:,
25544:,
25545: 5/3,
25546:1//3,
25547:? 2/3,
28 13886 DU_J19_MC
A_Q28
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
25548:? 4/3 ,
25549:,
25550:,
25551:,
25552:,
material for his artwork for the last 20
years,
25566:His work started to fissure and
break down into smaller little bits of
plastic,
30 13888 DU_J19_MC
A_Q30
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25567:He realized that the bits of
plastic his work broke into ultimately
polluted the marine environment ,
25568:Plastic breaks down into smaller
little bits, but it turns into plastic waste,
25569:Plastic waste that is entering
the marine environment regularly,
25570:The massive use of plastic
packaging for consumer items ,
25571:Toxins leaching from plastic
into us and into our bodies,
25572:Plastic waste cold-molded into
bricks to be used as building materials,
32 13893 DU_J19_MC
A_Q32
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does he mean by ?the bigger picture??
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25573:To pick up the plastic and cold
mold it into bricks. ,
25574:To see the plastic garbage
there,
25575:To throw more plastic there.,
25576:For sight seeing,
25577:All the items are packed in
paper.,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
33 13894 DU_J19_MC
A_Q33
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?Why does
author want to go to the Pacific?
25579:All of his food is packaged in
plastic,
25580:Plastic does not create any
problem,
25585:We simply throw our plastic
waste into trash bin.,
25586:We only write about the need
to recycle,
25587:Not much of plastic waste is
really recycled,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
35 13897 DU_J19_MC
A_Q35
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Why does the
author think recycling is not the right solution?
25588:Plastic waste is only down-
cycled which again turns into waste in
course of time ,
25589:In USA seven percent plastic
waste is recycled ,
25590:Down-cycling only converts
used plastic into another inferior
plastic product,
25591:The writer suggests we should
refuse to use, as far as possible, single-
use and disposable plastics,
25592:People should prefer to use
alternatives wherever possible,
25593:Refuse single-use and
disposable plastics.,
36 13898 DU_J19_MC
A_Q36
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Mark the
statement that is NOT true:
35 13897 DU_J19_MC
A_Q35
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Why does the
author think recycling is not the right solution?
37 13899 DU_J19_MC
A_Q37
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.What service is
writer doing to his family?
25594:Using Pyrex containers to store
food.,
25595:Using only those food items
which are packaged in Pyrex.,
25596:None of these,
25601:All babies can drink and digest
milk but some grownups cannot digest
any milk,
25602:An enzyme called lactase allows
us to digest mother?s milk in our
infancy, but in case of some people
their bodies stop producing it as they
25603:Some grownups cannot digest
milk as a result of mutations in a
section of their DNA that controls the
activity of the lactase gene,
38 13901 DU_J19_MC
A_Q38
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Why is
it that some grownups can drink and digest milk while
others cannot digest it?
37 13899 DU_J19_MC
A_Q37
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.What service is
writer doing to his family?
25604:The presence of an enzyme
called lactose in milk hinders digestion
of milk in some people,
25605:Evolution worked in different
ways with people in different areas,
25606:The need to drink milk to avoid
starvation led to evolution of lactase-
persistence in people earlier deficient
in this enzyme,
25607:People whose lives centred
around livestock came to retain it.,
38 13901 DU_J19_MC
A_Q38
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Why is
it that some grownups can drink and digest milk while
others cannot digest it?
39 13902 DU_J19_MC
A_Q39
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.How
did some populations come to retain lactase-
persistence while very many others did not as they
grew up?
25608:It is a genetic characteristic; in
many populations, such as those in
Africa, in Asia and South America, this
trait is uncommon,
25609:The enzyme lactase helps us
digest milk in our infancy,
25610:People who are non-lactase-
persistent can use milk products like
cheese as they are lactose-deficient,
25611:Lactase-deficient or not,
because of its health benefits, people
everywhere drink milk ,
40 13903 DU_J19_MC
A_Q40
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Mark
the statement that is NOT true:
39 13902 DU_J19_MC
A_Q39
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.How
did some populations come to retain lactase-
persistence while very many others did not as they
grew up?
25612:It is interesting to note that
milk consumption is going up in non-
lactase persistent populations of Asia,
25617:I and II,
25618:II and III ,
25619:I and IV ,
25620:II and IV ,
25621:Circularly left ,
25622:Circularly right ,
40 13903 DU_J19_MC
A_Q40
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Mark
the statement that is NOT true:
42 13906 DU_J19_MC
A_Q42
The operator a << b shifts binary representation of
integer ?a? by ?b? bit ________ , in C programming
language.
41 13905 DU_J19_MC
A_Q41
25623:Left ,
25624:Right ,
25625:11111111 ,
25626:00000000 ,
25627:10101010 ,
25628:01010101 ,
25629:Only I is true,
25630:Only II is true,
42 13906 DU_J19_MC
A_Q42
The operator a << b shifts binary representation of
integer ?a? by ?b? bit ________ , in C programming
language.
44 13908 DU_J19_MC
A_Q44
43 13907 DU_J19_MC
A_Q43
Two?s complement of 00000000 is
25631:Both I and II are true ,
25632:Both I and II are false,
25633:6 ,
25634:5 ,
25635:4 ,
25636:3 ,
25637:5,
44 13908 DU_J19_MC
A_Q44
46 13910 DU_J19_MC
A_Q46
45 13909 DU_J19_MC
A_Q45
X works twice as fast as Y . Y alone can finish the work
in nine days . X and Y together can finish the work in
_____ days.

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
25476:,
25477:,
25478:,
25479:,
25480:,
25481:,
25482:,
25483:,
25484:,
12 13870 DU_J19_MC
A_Q12
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
13 13871 DU_J19_MC
A_Q13
25485:(3, 4) ,
25486:(4, 3) ,
25487:(2, -1) ,
25488:(-4, 5) ,
25489:,
25490:,
25491:,
25492:,
25493:A non-cyclic group can have all
of its proper subgroups cyclic,
14 13872 DU_J19_MC
A_Q14
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
15 13873 DU_J19_MC
A_Q15
25494:Every finite cyclic group has
even number of generators ,
25495:Infinite cyclic group has exactly
two generators,
25496:Every non-trivial group has at
least two distinct subgroups,
25497:(0,?3) ,
25498:(1,?2) ,
25499:(2,?1) ,
25500:(3,?0),
25501:-18,
25502:22,
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
17 13875 DU_J19_MC
A_Q17
25503:26,
25504:30,
25557: 2/3,
25558: -3/2,
25559: 3/2,
25560:-3,
25509:1/21 ,
25510:-1/12 ,
25511:1/(21)21! ,
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
19 13890 DU_J19_MC
A_Q19
25512:-1/21! ,
25513:,
25514:,
25515:,
25516:,
25517:1,
25518:2,
25519:-2,
25520:-1,
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
22 13880 DU_J19_MC
A_Q22
21 13879 DU_J19_MC
A_Q21
25521:,
25522:,
25523:,
25524:,
25525:19,
25526:20,
25527:24,
25528:25,
25529:,
24 13882 DU_J19_MC
A_Q24
23 13881 DU_J19_MC
A_Q23
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
25530:,
25531:,
25532:,
25533:3y = 9x+2,
25534:y = 2x + 1,
25535:2y = x + 8,
25536:y = x+2 ,
25537:,
25538:,
26 13884 DU_J19_MC
A_Q26
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
25539:,
25540:,
25541:,
25542:,
25543:,
25544:,
25545: 5/3,
25546:1//3,
25547:? 2/3,
28 13886 DU_J19_MC
A_Q28
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
25548:? 4/3 ,
25549:,
25550:,
25551:,
25552:,
material for his artwork for the last 20
years,
25566:His work started to fissure and
break down into smaller little bits of
plastic,
30 13888 DU_J19_MC
A_Q30
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25567:He realized that the bits of
plastic his work broke into ultimately
polluted the marine environment ,
25568:Plastic breaks down into smaller
little bits, but it turns into plastic waste,
25569:Plastic waste that is entering
the marine environment regularly,
25570:The massive use of plastic
packaging for consumer items ,
25571:Toxins leaching from plastic
into us and into our bodies,
25572:Plastic waste cold-molded into
bricks to be used as building materials,
32 13893 DU_J19_MC
A_Q32
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does he mean by ?the bigger picture??
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25573:To pick up the plastic and cold
mold it into bricks. ,
25574:To see the plastic garbage
there,
25575:To throw more plastic there.,
25576:For sight seeing,
25577:All the items are packed in
paper.,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
33 13894 DU_J19_MC
A_Q33
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?Why does
author want to go to the Pacific?
25579:All of his food is packaged in
plastic,
25580:Plastic does not create any
problem,
25585:We simply throw our plastic
waste into trash bin.,
25586:We only write about the need
to recycle,
25587:Not much of plastic waste is
really recycled,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
35 13897 DU_J19_MC
A_Q35
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Why does the
author think recycling is not the right solution?
25588:Plastic waste is only down-
cycled which again turns into waste in
course of time ,
25589:In USA seven percent plastic
waste is recycled ,
25590:Down-cycling only converts
used plastic into another inferior
plastic product,
25591:The writer suggests we should
refuse to use, as far as possible, single-
use and disposable plastics,
25592:People should prefer to use
alternatives wherever possible,
25593:Refuse single-use and
disposable plastics.,
36 13898 DU_J19_MC
A_Q36
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Mark the
statement that is NOT true:
35 13897 DU_J19_MC
A_Q35
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Why does the
author think recycling is not the right solution?
37 13899 DU_J19_MC
A_Q37
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.What service is
writer doing to his family?
25594:Using Pyrex containers to store
food.,
25595:Using only those food items
which are packaged in Pyrex.,
25596:None of these,
25601:All babies can drink and digest
milk but some grownups cannot digest
any milk,
25602:An enzyme called lactase allows
us to digest mother?s milk in our
infancy, but in case of some people
their bodies stop producing it as they
25603:Some grownups cannot digest
milk as a result of mutations in a
section of their DNA that controls the
activity of the lactase gene,
38 13901 DU_J19_MC
A_Q38
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Why is
it that some grownups can drink and digest milk while
others cannot digest it?
37 13899 DU_J19_MC
A_Q37
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.What service is
writer doing to his family?
25604:The presence of an enzyme
called lactose in milk hinders digestion
of milk in some people,
25605:Evolution worked in different
ways with people in different areas,
25606:The need to drink milk to avoid
starvation led to evolution of lactase-
persistence in people earlier deficient
in this enzyme,
25607:People whose lives centred
around livestock came to retain it.,
38 13901 DU_J19_MC
A_Q38
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Why is
it that some grownups can drink and digest milk while
others cannot digest it?
39 13902 DU_J19_MC
A_Q39
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.How
did some populations come to retain lactase-
persistence while very many others did not as they
grew up?
25608:It is a genetic characteristic; in
many populations, such as those in
Africa, in Asia and South America, this
trait is uncommon,
25609:The enzyme lactase helps us
digest milk in our infancy,
25610:People who are non-lactase-
persistent can use milk products like
cheese as they are lactose-deficient,
25611:Lactase-deficient or not,
because of its health benefits, people
everywhere drink milk ,
40 13903 DU_J19_MC
A_Q40
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Mark
the statement that is NOT true:
39 13902 DU_J19_MC
A_Q39
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.How
did some populations come to retain lactase-
persistence while very many others did not as they
grew up?
25612:It is interesting to note that
milk consumption is going up in non-
lactase persistent populations of Asia,
25617:I and II,
25618:II and III ,
25619:I and IV ,
25620:II and IV ,
25621:Circularly left ,
25622:Circularly right ,
40 13903 DU_J19_MC
A_Q40
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Mark
the statement that is NOT true:
42 13906 DU_J19_MC
A_Q42
The operator a << b shifts binary representation of
integer ?a? by ?b? bit ________ , in C programming
language.
41 13905 DU_J19_MC
A_Q41
25623:Left ,
25624:Right ,
25625:11111111 ,
25626:00000000 ,
25627:10101010 ,
25628:01010101 ,
25629:Only I is true,
25630:Only II is true,
42 13906 DU_J19_MC
A_Q42
The operator a << b shifts binary representation of
integer ?a? by ?b? bit ________ , in C programming
language.
44 13908 DU_J19_MC
A_Q44
43 13907 DU_J19_MC
A_Q43
Two?s complement of 00000000 is
25631:Both I and II are true ,
25632:Both I and II are false,
25633:6 ,
25634:5 ,
25635:4 ,
25636:3 ,
25637:5,
44 13908 DU_J19_MC
A_Q44
46 13910 DU_J19_MC
A_Q46
45 13909 DU_J19_MC
A_Q45
X works twice as fast as Y . Y alone can finish the work
in nine days . X and Y together can finish the work in
_____ days.
25638:6,
25639:7,
25640:8,
25641:50,
25642:60,
25643:65,
25644:70,
25645:18 ,
25646:12 ,
46 13910 DU_J19_MC
A_Q46
48 13912 DU_J19_MC
A_Q48
How much of acid is in the 10 liter of a 60% solution, of
acid and water solution?
47 13911 DU_J19_MC
A_Q47
Average of ten numbers in a list is 25.If one of the
numbers in the list is exchanged with another number
the average of the new list increases by 5. What is the
new number included in the list , if the original number
was 15?

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
25476:,
25477:,
25478:,
25479:,
25480:,
25481:,
25482:,
25483:,
25484:,
12 13870 DU_J19_MC
A_Q12
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
13 13871 DU_J19_MC
A_Q13
25485:(3, 4) ,
25486:(4, 3) ,
25487:(2, -1) ,
25488:(-4, 5) ,
25489:,
25490:,
25491:,
25492:,
25493:A non-cyclic group can have all
of its proper subgroups cyclic,
14 13872 DU_J19_MC
A_Q14
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
15 13873 DU_J19_MC
A_Q15
25494:Every finite cyclic group has
even number of generators ,
25495:Infinite cyclic group has exactly
two generators,
25496:Every non-trivial group has at
least two distinct subgroups,
25497:(0,?3) ,
25498:(1,?2) ,
25499:(2,?1) ,
25500:(3,?0),
25501:-18,
25502:22,
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
17 13875 DU_J19_MC
A_Q17
25503:26,
25504:30,
25557: 2/3,
25558: -3/2,
25559: 3/2,
25560:-3,
25509:1/21 ,
25510:-1/12 ,
25511:1/(21)21! ,
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
19 13890 DU_J19_MC
A_Q19
25512:-1/21! ,
25513:,
25514:,
25515:,
25516:,
25517:1,
25518:2,
25519:-2,
25520:-1,
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
22 13880 DU_J19_MC
A_Q22
21 13879 DU_J19_MC
A_Q21
25521:,
25522:,
25523:,
25524:,
25525:19,
25526:20,
25527:24,
25528:25,
25529:,
24 13882 DU_J19_MC
A_Q24
23 13881 DU_J19_MC
A_Q23
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
25530:,
25531:,
25532:,
25533:3y = 9x+2,
25534:y = 2x + 1,
25535:2y = x + 8,
25536:y = x+2 ,
25537:,
25538:,
26 13884 DU_J19_MC
A_Q26
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
25539:,
25540:,
25541:,
25542:,
25543:,
25544:,
25545: 5/3,
25546:1//3,
25547:? 2/3,
28 13886 DU_J19_MC
A_Q28
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
25548:? 4/3 ,
25549:,
25550:,
25551:,
25552:,
material for his artwork for the last 20
years,
25566:His work started to fissure and
break down into smaller little bits of
plastic,
30 13888 DU_J19_MC
A_Q30
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25567:He realized that the bits of
plastic his work broke into ultimately
polluted the marine environment ,
25568:Plastic breaks down into smaller
little bits, but it turns into plastic waste,
25569:Plastic waste that is entering
the marine environment regularly,
25570:The massive use of plastic
packaging for consumer items ,
25571:Toxins leaching from plastic
into us and into our bodies,
25572:Plastic waste cold-molded into
bricks to be used as building materials,
32 13893 DU_J19_MC
A_Q32
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does he mean by ?the bigger picture??
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25573:To pick up the plastic and cold
mold it into bricks. ,
25574:To see the plastic garbage
there,
25575:To throw more plastic there.,
25576:For sight seeing,
25577:All the items are packed in
paper.,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
33 13894 DU_J19_MC
A_Q33
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?Why does
author want to go to the Pacific?
25579:All of his food is packaged in
plastic,
25580:Plastic does not create any
problem,
25585:We simply throw our plastic
waste into trash bin.,
25586:We only write about the need
to recycle,
25587:Not much of plastic waste is
really recycled,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
35 13897 DU_J19_MC
A_Q35
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Why does the
author think recycling is not the right solution?
25588:Plastic waste is only down-
cycled which again turns into waste in
course of time ,
25589:In USA seven percent plastic
waste is recycled ,
25590:Down-cycling only converts
used plastic into another inferior
plastic product,
25591:The writer suggests we should
refuse to use, as far as possible, single-
use and disposable plastics,
25592:People should prefer to use
alternatives wherever possible,
25593:Refuse single-use and
disposable plastics.,
36 13898 DU_J19_MC
A_Q36
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Mark the
statement that is NOT true:
35 13897 DU_J19_MC
A_Q35
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Why does the
author think recycling is not the right solution?
37 13899 DU_J19_MC
A_Q37
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.What service is
writer doing to his family?
25594:Using Pyrex containers to store
food.,
25595:Using only those food items
which are packaged in Pyrex.,
25596:None of these,
25601:All babies can drink and digest
milk but some grownups cannot digest
any milk,
25602:An enzyme called lactase allows
us to digest mother?s milk in our
infancy, but in case of some people
their bodies stop producing it as they
25603:Some grownups cannot digest
milk as a result of mutations in a
section of their DNA that controls the
activity of the lactase gene,
38 13901 DU_J19_MC
A_Q38
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Why is
it that some grownups can drink and digest milk while
others cannot digest it?
37 13899 DU_J19_MC
A_Q37
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.What service is
writer doing to his family?
25604:The presence of an enzyme
called lactose in milk hinders digestion
of milk in some people,
25605:Evolution worked in different
ways with people in different areas,
25606:The need to drink milk to avoid
starvation led to evolution of lactase-
persistence in people earlier deficient
in this enzyme,
25607:People whose lives centred
around livestock came to retain it.,
38 13901 DU_J19_MC
A_Q38
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Why is
it that some grownups can drink and digest milk while
others cannot digest it?
39 13902 DU_J19_MC
A_Q39
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.How
did some populations come to retain lactase-
persistence while very many others did not as they
grew up?
25608:It is a genetic characteristic; in
many populations, such as those in
Africa, in Asia and South America, this
trait is uncommon,
25609:The enzyme lactase helps us
digest milk in our infancy,
25610:People who are non-lactase-
persistent can use milk products like
cheese as they are lactose-deficient,
25611:Lactase-deficient or not,
because of its health benefits, people
everywhere drink milk ,
40 13903 DU_J19_MC
A_Q40
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Mark
the statement that is NOT true:
39 13902 DU_J19_MC
A_Q39
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.How
did some populations come to retain lactase-
persistence while very many others did not as they
grew up?
25612:It is interesting to note that
milk consumption is going up in non-
lactase persistent populations of Asia,
25617:I and II,
25618:II and III ,
25619:I and IV ,
25620:II and IV ,
25621:Circularly left ,
25622:Circularly right ,
40 13903 DU_J19_MC
A_Q40
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Mark
the statement that is NOT true:
42 13906 DU_J19_MC
A_Q42
The operator a << b shifts binary representation of
integer ?a? by ?b? bit ________ , in C programming
language.
41 13905 DU_J19_MC
A_Q41
25623:Left ,
25624:Right ,
25625:11111111 ,
25626:00000000 ,
25627:10101010 ,
25628:01010101 ,
25629:Only I is true,
25630:Only II is true,
42 13906 DU_J19_MC
A_Q42
The operator a << b shifts binary representation of
integer ?a? by ?b? bit ________ , in C programming
language.
44 13908 DU_J19_MC
A_Q44
43 13907 DU_J19_MC
A_Q43
Two?s complement of 00000000 is
25631:Both I and II are true ,
25632:Both I and II are false,
25633:6 ,
25634:5 ,
25635:4 ,
25636:3 ,
25637:5,
44 13908 DU_J19_MC
A_Q44
46 13910 DU_J19_MC
A_Q46
45 13909 DU_J19_MC
A_Q45
X works twice as fast as Y . Y alone can finish the work
in nine days . X and Y together can finish the work in
_____ days.
25638:6,
25639:7,
25640:8,
25641:50,
25642:60,
25643:65,
25644:70,
25645:18 ,
25646:12 ,
46 13910 DU_J19_MC
A_Q46
48 13912 DU_J19_MC
A_Q48
How much of acid is in the 10 liter of a 60% solution, of
acid and water solution?
47 13911 DU_J19_MC
A_Q47
Average of ten numbers in a list is 25.If one of the
numbers in the list is exchanged with another number
the average of the new list increases by 5. What is the
new number included in the list , if the original number
was 15?
25647:10 ,
25648:6 ,
25649:45,
25650:47,
25651:51,
25652:53,
25653:NYQ ,
25654:MXP,
25655:DOG,
50 13914 DU_J19_MC
A_Q50
The code of DOG is ITL , what is the code of ITL?
49 13913 DU_J19_MC
A_Q49
What is the next term in the series??2, 7, 14, 23, 34,
______
48 13912 DU_J19_MC
A_Q48
How much of acid is in the 10 liter of a 60% solution, of
acid and water solution?

FirstRanker.com - FirstRanker's Choice
Sr.No
Questio
n Id
Question
Description
Question Body Options
25433:Unique solution if ??6,
25434:no solution if ?=8,
25435:Infinitely many solutions if ?=6,
25436:infinitely many solutions if ??8,
25437:2,
25438:4,
25439:-4,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
1 13859 DU_J19_MC
A_Q01
DU MCA
25440:-2,
25441:,
25442:,
25443:,
25444:,
25445:is an empty set,
25446:is a singleton,
25447:contains exactly two elements -
1 and 1,
25448:is equal to?R ,
2 13860 DU_J19_MC
A_Q02
4 13862 DU_J19_MC
A_Q04
3 13861 DU_J19_MC
A_Q03
25449:,
25450:,
25451:,
25452:,
25453:is not diagonalizable,
25454:is an idempotent,
25455:is nilpotent,
25456:has different minimal and
characteristic polynomials ,
25457:,
6 13864 DU_J19_MC
A_Q06
5 13863 DU_J19_MC
A_Q05
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
25458:,
25459:,
25460:,
25461:,
25462:,
25463:,
25464:,
25465:,
25466:,
8 13866 DU_J19_MC
A_Q08
7 13865 DU_J19_MC
A_Q07
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
25467:,
25468:,
25469:,
25470:,
25471:,
25472:,
25473:,
25474:,
25475:,
10 13868 DU_J19_MC
A_Q10
9 13867 DU_J19_MC
A_Q09
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
25476:,
25477:,
25478:,
25479:,
25480:,
25481:,
25482:,
25483:,
25484:,
12 13870 DU_J19_MC
A_Q12
11 13869 DU_J19_MC
A_Q11
13 13871 DU_J19_MC
A_Q13
25485:(3, 4) ,
25486:(4, 3) ,
25487:(2, -1) ,
25488:(-4, 5) ,
25489:,
25490:,
25491:,
25492:,
25493:A non-cyclic group can have all
of its proper subgroups cyclic,
14 13872 DU_J19_MC
A_Q14
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
15 13873 DU_J19_MC
A_Q15
25494:Every finite cyclic group has
even number of generators ,
25495:Infinite cyclic group has exactly
two generators,
25496:Every non-trivial group has at
least two distinct subgroups,
25497:(0,?3) ,
25498:(1,?2) ,
25499:(2,?1) ,
25500:(3,?0),
25501:-18,
25502:22,
16 13874 DU_J19_MC
A_Q16
Which one of the following is NOT a correct statement?
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
17 13875 DU_J19_MC
A_Q17
25503:26,
25504:30,
25557: 2/3,
25558: -3/2,
25559: 3/2,
25560:-3,
25509:1/21 ,
25510:-1/12 ,
25511:1/(21)21! ,
18 13876 DU_J19_MC
A_Q18
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
19 13890 DU_J19_MC
A_Q19
25512:-1/21! ,
25513:,
25514:,
25515:,
25516:,
25517:1,
25518:2,
25519:-2,
25520:-1,
20 13878 DU_J19_MC
A_Q20
22 13880 DU_J19_MC
A_Q22
21 13879 DU_J19_MC
A_Q21
25521:,
25522:,
25523:,
25524:,
25525:19,
25526:20,
25527:24,
25528:25,
25529:,
24 13882 DU_J19_MC
A_Q24
23 13881 DU_J19_MC
A_Q23
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
25530:,
25531:,
25532:,
25533:3y = 9x+2,
25534:y = 2x + 1,
25535:2y = x + 8,
25536:y = x+2 ,
25537:,
25538:,
26 13884 DU_J19_MC
A_Q26
25 13883 DU_J19_MC
A_Q25
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
25539:,
25540:,
25541:,
25542:,
25543:,
25544:,
25545: 5/3,
25546:1//3,
25547:? 2/3,
28 13886 DU_J19_MC
A_Q28
27 13885 DU_J19_MC
A_Q27
The gratest value of the function y = Sin(x) . Sin(2x) on
(-? ,?) is
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
25548:? 4/3 ,
25549:,
25550:,
25551:,
25552:,
material for his artwork for the last 20
years,
25566:His work started to fissure and
break down into smaller little bits of
plastic,
30 13888 DU_J19_MC
A_Q30
29 13887 DU_J19_MC
A_Q29
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25567:He realized that the bits of
plastic his work broke into ultimately
polluted the marine environment ,
25568:Plastic breaks down into smaller
little bits, but it turns into plastic waste,
25569:Plastic waste that is entering
the marine environment regularly,
25570:The massive use of plastic
packaging for consumer items ,
25571:Toxins leaching from plastic
into us and into our bodies,
25572:Plastic waste cold-molded into
bricks to be used as building materials,
32 13893 DU_J19_MC
A_Q32
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does he mean by ?the bigger picture??
31 13892 DU_J19_MC
A_Q31
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?How did
the writer come to be concerned about plastic waste?
25573:To pick up the plastic and cold
mold it into bricks. ,
25574:To see the plastic garbage
there,
25575:To throw more plastic there.,
25576:For sight seeing,
25577:All the items are packed in
paper.,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
33 13894 DU_J19_MC
A_Q33
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?Why does
author want to go to the Pacific?
25579:All of his food is packaged in
plastic,
25580:Plastic does not create any
problem,
25585:We simply throw our plastic
waste into trash bin.,
25586:We only write about the need
to recycle,
25587:Not much of plastic waste is
really recycled,
34 13895 DU_J19_MC
A_Q34
questions :?I'd been working with plastic bags, which I
cut up and sew back together as my primary material
for my artwork for the last 20 years. I turn them into
two and three-dimensional pieces and sculptures and
installations. After about the first eight years, some of
my work started to fissure and break down into smaller
little bits of plastic. It's a bad thing that plastic breaks
down into smaller little bits, because it's always still
plastic. And a lot of it is in the marine environment. I
learned about the Pacific garbage patch. I wanted to go
out there, pick up the plastic, and cold mold it into
bricks to be used as building materials in
underdeveloped communities. But soon I realized that I
needed to look at the bigger picture first: we need to
attack the source of this waste that is entering the
marine environment every day on a global scale. Rather
than the marine plastic pile what I should focus on, is
the pile of plastic in the supermarket. I'd go to the
supermarket and all of my food is packaged in plastic.
I'm concerned about the plastic and the toxins that
leach from plastic into us and into our bodies.?What
does the author find in supermarket?
35 13897 DU_J19_MC
A_Q35
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Why does the
author think recycling is not the right solution?
25588:Plastic waste is only down-
cycled which again turns into waste in
course of time ,
25589:In USA seven percent plastic
waste is recycled ,
25590:Down-cycling only converts
used plastic into another inferior
plastic product,
25591:The writer suggests we should
refuse to use, as far as possible, single-
use and disposable plastics,
25592:People should prefer to use
alternatives wherever possible,
25593:Refuse single-use and
disposable plastics.,
36 13898 DU_J19_MC
A_Q36
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Mark the
statement that is NOT true:
35 13897 DU_J19_MC
A_Q35
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.Why does the
author think recycling is not the right solution?
37 13899 DU_J19_MC
A_Q37
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.What service is
writer doing to his family?
25594:Using Pyrex containers to store
food.,
25595:Using only those food items
which are packaged in Pyrex.,
25596:None of these,
25601:All babies can drink and digest
milk but some grownups cannot digest
any milk,
25602:An enzyme called lactase allows
us to digest mother?s milk in our
infancy, but in case of some people
their bodies stop producing it as they
25603:Some grownups cannot digest
milk as a result of mutations in a
section of their DNA that controls the
activity of the lactase gene,
38 13901 DU_J19_MC
A_Q38
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Why is
it that some grownups can drink and digest milk while
others cannot digest it?
37 13899 DU_J19_MC
A_Q37
questions : Recycling ? everybody kind of ends their
books about being sustainable and greening with the
idea of recycling. You put something in a bin and you
don't have to think about it again. What is the reality of
that? In the United States, less than seven percent of
the plastics are recycled, or incinerated, or shipped to
China. It is down-cycled and turned into lesser things --
a plastic bottle can never be a plastic bottle again.?We,
a group of people concerned about plastic pollution,
have added a fourth R onto the front of the "Reduce,
Reuse, Recycle," and that is refuse. Whenever possible,
refuse single-use and disposable plastics. Alternatives
exist; I myself am now collecting these cool Pyrex
containers and using those instead of plastic containers
to store food in. And I know that I am doing a service to
myself and my family. It is a problem that we've
created as consumers and we have to solve it ?We can
solve this by raising awareness of the issue and
teaching people to choose alternatives.What service is
writer doing to his family?
25604:The presence of an enzyme
called lactose in milk hinders digestion
of milk in some people,
25605:Evolution worked in different
ways with people in different areas,
25606:The need to drink milk to avoid
starvation led to evolution of lactase-
persistence in people earlier deficient
in this enzyme,
25607:People whose lives centred
around livestock came to retain it.,
38 13901 DU_J19_MC
A_Q38
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Why is
it that some grownups can drink and digest milk while
others cannot digest it?
39 13902 DU_J19_MC
A_Q39
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.How
did some populations come to retain lactase-
persistence while very many others did not as they
grew up?
25608:It is a genetic characteristic; in
many populations, such as those in
Africa, in Asia and South America, this
trait is uncommon,
25609:The enzyme lactase helps us
digest milk in our infancy,
25610:People who are non-lactase-
persistent can use milk products like
cheese as they are lactose-deficient,
25611:Lactase-deficient or not,
because of its health benefits, people
everywhere drink milk ,
40 13903 DU_J19_MC
A_Q40
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Mark
the statement that is NOT true:
39 13902 DU_J19_MC
A_Q39
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.How
did some populations come to retain lactase-
persistence while very many others did not as they
grew up?
25612:It is interesting to note that
milk consumption is going up in non-
lactase persistent populations of Asia,
25617:I and II,
25618:II and III ,
25619:I and IV ,
25620:II and IV ,
25621:Circularly left ,
25622:Circularly right ,
40 13903 DU_J19_MC
A_Q40
questions :?Milk contains a type of sugar called lactose.
When we are babies, our bodies make a special enzyme
called lactase that allows us to digest the lactose in our
mother?s milk. But after we are weaned in early
childhood, for many people this stops. Without lactase,
we cannot properly digest the lactose in milk. But then
evolution kicked in: some people began to keep their
lactase enzymes active into adulthood. This ?lactase
persistence? allowed them to drink milk without side
effects. It is the result of mutations in a section of DNA
that controls the activity of the lactase gene. But in
many populations, such as those in Africa, in Asia and
South America, the trait is uncommon. Even people who
are lactase-non-persistent exploit the option of
processing milk into butter, yoghurt, cream or cheese ?
all of which have reduced amount of lactose.There is
clearly a pattern behind which populations evolved high
levels of lactase persistence and which didn?t, says a
genetics professor Dallas Swallow of University College
London. Those with the trait are pastoralists: people
who raise livestock. Hunter-gatherers, who do not keep
animals, did not acquire the mutations. Neither did
?forest gardeners? who cultivated plants. But milk
consumption is going down, says a study. Statistics tell
a different story. While milk consumption has fallen in
the US, in Asia demand is growing, where most people
people there see in milk, they outweigh the potential
digestive issues or the need to process the milk.Mark
the statement that is NOT true:
42 13906 DU_J19_MC
A_Q42
The operator a << b shifts binary representation of
integer ?a? by ?b? bit ________ , in C programming
language.
41 13905 DU_J19_MC
A_Q41
25623:Left ,
25624:Right ,
25625:11111111 ,
25626:00000000 ,
25627:10101010 ,
25628:01010101 ,
25629:Only I is true,
25630:Only II is true,
42 13906 DU_J19_MC
A_Q42
The operator a << b shifts binary representation of
integer ?a? by ?b? bit ________ , in C programming
language.
44 13908 DU_J19_MC
A_Q44
43 13907 DU_J19_MC
A_Q43
Two?s complement of 00000000 is
25631:Both I and II are true ,
25632:Both I and II are false,
25633:6 ,
25634:5 ,
25635:4 ,
25636:3 ,
25637:5,
44 13908 DU_J19_MC
A_Q44
46 13910 DU_J19_MC
A_Q46
45 13909 DU_J19_MC
A_Q45
X works twice as fast as Y . Y alone can finish the work
in nine days . X and Y together can finish the work in
_____ days.
25638:6,
25639:7,
25640:8,
25641:50,
25642:60,
25643:65,
25644:70,
25645:18 ,
25646:12 ,
46 13910 DU_J19_MC
A_Q46
48 13912 DU_J19_MC
A_Q48
How much of acid is in the 10 liter of a 60% solution, of
acid and water solution?
47 13911 DU_J19_MC
A_Q47
Average of ten numbers in a list is 25.If one of the
numbers in the list is exchanged with another number
the average of the new list increases by 5. What is the
new number included in the list , if the original number
was 15?
25647:10 ,
25648:6 ,
25649:45,
25650:47,
25651:51,
25652:53,
25653:NYQ ,
25654:MXP,
25655:DOG,
50 13914 DU_J19_MC
A_Q50
The code of DOG is ITL , what is the code of ITL?
49 13913 DU_J19_MC
A_Q49
What is the next term in the series??2, 7, 14, 23, 34,
______
48 13912 DU_J19_MC
A_Q48
How much of acid is in the 10 liter of a 60% solution, of
acid and water solution?
25656:JUM,
50 13914 DU_J19_MC
A_Q50
The code of DOG is ITL , what is the code of ITL?

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