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Question 1:

In a certain code language, 'PRESENT' is coded as '79510552'. How will 'STATE' be coded in that language?

Question 2:

In the following diagram, the hexagon stands for 'librarians', the square stands for 'taxpayers', and the circle stands for 'painters'. The numbers given in the different segments represent the number of persons of that category.

How many librarians are neither tax-payers nor painters?

Question 3:

Three of the following four letter-clusters are alike in a certain way and one is different. Select the odd one.

Question 4:

The sequence of folding a piece of paper and the manner in which the folded paper has been cut is shown in the following figures. How would this paper look when unfolded?

Question 5:

If ' A ' stands for ' + ', ' B' stands for '-', ' C ' stands for ' $\times$ ' and ' $D$ ' stands for ' $\div$  ', then given What will be the value of the given expression? 

44 A 7 B (9 C 7) A (24 B 19) A (18 D 6) C 4

Question 6:

The following figure is folded in the shape of a cube. How will be its shape after folding?

Question 7:

In the following question, a word is represented by only one set of numbers as given in any one of the alternatives. The sets of numbers given in the alternatives are represented by two classes of alphabets as in two matrices given below. The column and rows of matrix I are numbered from 0 to 4 and the column and rows of matrix II are numbered from 5 to 9. A letter from these matrices can be represented first by its row and next by its columns. For example ‘A’ can be represented by 13, 34, etc. and 'H' can be represented by 56, 85, etc. Similarly, you have to identify the set for the word given in the question.
Identify the set for the word ‘GERM’.

Question 8:

Which letter will replace the question mark(?) in the following series?

4, 10, 18, 38, ?, 150

Question 9:

What will come in place of the question mark in the following question?

2345 : 620 : : 5678 : ?

Question 10:

Two statements are given followed by three conclusions numbered I, II and III. Assuming the statements to be true, even if they seem to be at variance with commonly known facts, decide which of the conclusions logically follow(s) from the statements.


All crows are sparrows.

All ducks are sparrows.


I. No sparrow is a crow.

II. No crow is a duck.

III. Some crows are ducks.