csat b08 final - 1
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ANALOG IAS INSTITUTE TEST SERIES - 2015C.S.(P)-2015
DO NOT OPEN THIS BOOKLET UNTIL YOU ARE ASKED TO DO SOT.B.C. : P-PFC-L-CGJB TEST BOOKLET SERIES
TEST BOOKLETCSAT (PAPER II)
GRAND TEST - 5Time Allowed: Two Hours Maximum Marks: 200
INSTRUCTIONS1. IMMEDIATELY AFTER THE COMMENCEMENT OF THE EXAMINATION, YOU SHOULD CHECK THAT THIS
TEST BOOKLET DOES NOT HAVE ANY UNPRINTED OR TORN OR MISSING PAGES OR ITEMS, ETC. IF SO,GET IT REPLACED BY A COMPLETE TEST BOOKLET.
2. ENCODE CLEARLY THE TEST BOOKLET SERIES A, B, C OR D AS THE CASE MAY BE IN THEAPPROPRIATE PLACE IN THE ANSWER SHEET.
3. You have to enter your Roll Number on the Test Booklet in the Boxprovided alongside. DO NOT writeanything else on the Test Booklet.
4. This test Booklet contains 80 items (questions). Each item is printedboth in Hindi and English. Each item comprises four responses(answers). You will select the response which you want to mark on the Answer Sheet. In case you feel thatthere is more than one correct response, mark the response which you consider the best. In any case, chooseONLY ONE response for each item.
5. You have to mark all your responses ONLY on the separate Answer Sheet provided. See directions in theAnswer Sheet.
6. All items carry equal marks.7. Before you proceed to mark in the Answer Sheet the response to various items in the Test Booklet, you have
to fill in some particulars in the Answer Sheet as per instructions sent to you will your Admission Certificate.8. After you have completed filling in all your responses on the Answer Sheet and the examination has
concluded, you should handover to the Invigilator only the Answer Sheet. You are permitted to take away withyou the Test Booklet.
9. USE ONLY BALL BLACK OR BLUE PEN TO MARK IN THE ANSWER SHEET.10.Sheets for rough work are appended in the Test Booklet at the end.11.Penalty for wrong answers:
THERE WILL BE PENALTY FOR WRONG ANSWERS MARKED BY A CANDIDATE IN THE OBJECTIVE TYPEQUESTION PAPERS.(i)There are four alternatives for the answer to every question. For each question for which a wrong answerhas been given by the candidate, one-third (0.3(c) of the marks assigned to that question will be deducted aspenalty.(ii) If a candidate gives more than one answer, it will be treated as a wrong answer even if one of the givenanswers happens to be correct and there will be same penalty as above to that question.(iii) If a question is left blank, i.e., no answer is given by the candidate, there will be no penalty for thatquestion.(iv) For the questions from 76 to 80, there is no penalty for wrong answers.
DO NOT OPEN THIS BOOKLET UNTIL YOU ARE ASKED TO DO SO
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ANALOG IAS INSTITUTE2nd Floor, 1-2-288/32, Indira Park 'X' Roads, Domalguda, Hyderabad 500029Ph. No: 040-64590440, 9912441137 website: www.analogeducation.in
CSAT TEST SERIES 2015Number of Questions: 80 Marks: 200 Time : 120 MinDirections: Read the following passagesand answer the items that follow eachpassage. Your answers to these itemsshould be based on the passages only.
PASSAGE : 1Notable as important nineteenth-centurynovels by women, Mary ShelleysFrankenstein and Emily Brontes WutheringHeights treat women very differently. Shelleyproduced a masculine text in which thefates of subordinate female characters seementirely dependent on the actions of maleheroes or anti-heroes. Bronte produced amore realistic narrative, portraying a worldwhere men battle for the favors of apparentlyhigh-spirited, independent women.Nevertheless, these two novels are alike inseveral crucial ways. Many readers areconvinced that the compelling mysteries ofeach plot conceal elaborate structures ofallusion and fierce, though shadowy, moralambitions that seem to indicatemetaphysical intentions, though efforts bycritics to articulate these intentions havegenerated much controversy. Both novelistsuse a storytelling method that emphasizesironic disjunctions between differentperspectives on the same events as well asironic tensions that inhere in therelationship between surface drama and
concealed authorial intention, a method Icall an evidentiary narrative technique.1. The primary purpose of the passage is
to(a) Defend a controversial
interpretation of two novels(b) Explain the source of widely
recognized responses to two novels(c) Delineate broad differences
between two novels(d) Compare and contrast two novels
2. According the passage, Frankensteindiffers from Wuthering Heights in its(a) Use of multiple narrators(b) Method of disguising the authors
real purposes(c) Portrayal of men as determiners of
the novels action(d) Creation of a realistic story
3. According to the passage, the plots ofWuthering Heights and Frankensteinare notable for their elements of(a) Drama and secrecy(b) Heroism and tension(c) Realism and ambition(d) Mystery and irony
Directions for questions 4 to 7:Three classmates X, Y and Z live on the ANJha Marg, yet they dint know the house
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number of each other. The house arenumbered from 1 to 99.Since Z is a regularstudent and attends every class sincerely, hisnotes are very good and updated .X and Y arenot so regular , therefore they desire to meet Zat his house individually. One day X asks Z,The number of your house in which you resideis a perfect square or not Z replies. Then Xasks, is it greater than 50? He again replies. Xthink that he has got the address and decideto visit Z. When X reaches at the address herelease that he is wrong. He then thinks over itagain and is not surprised as Z answered onlythe second question honestly.Y not aware of Xs conversation, asks Z twoquestion of his own. Y asks Is your housenumber a perfect cube Z replies. Then Y asksis it greater than 25?He answer again Y think that he has got theaddress but upon reaching there he finds theaddress incorrect and replies that Z answeredonly the second question honestly?If zs house number is less than house numberof X and y and sum of their all the housenumbers is twice the perfect square of somenumber then answer the following question;4. What is Xs house number?
(a) 64 (b) 81(c) 49 (d) Cannot be determined
5. What is Ys house number?(a) 64 (b) 81(c) 36 (d) Cannot be determined
6. What is Zs house number?(a) 55 (b) 65(c) 25 (d) 85
7. What is the sum of the al the three?
(a) 100 (b) 200(c) 128 (d) Cannot be determined
PASSAGE : 2Climatic conditions are delicately adjustedto the composition of the Earthsatmosphere. If there were a change in theatmospherefor example, in the relativeproportions of atmospheric gasestheclimate would probably change also. A slightincrease in water vapor, for instance, wouldincrease the heat-retaining capacity of theatmosphere and would lead to a rise inglobal temperatures. In contrast, a largeincrease in water vapor would increase thethickness and extent of the cloud layer,reducing the amount of solar energyreaching the Earths surface.The level of carbon dioxide, CO2, in theatmosphere has an important effect onclimatic change. Most of the Earthsincoming energy is short-wavelengthradiation, which tends to pass throughatmospheric CO2 easily. The Earth, however,reradiates much of the received energy aslong-wavelength radiation, which CO2absorbs and then remits toward the Earth.This phenomenon, known as the greenhouseeffect, can result in an increase in thesurface temperature of a planet. An extremeexample of the effect is shown by Venus, aplanet covered by heavy clouds composedmostly of CO2, whose surface temperatureshave been measured at 0430 C . If the CO2content of the atmosphere is reduced, thetemperature falls. According to onerespectable theory, if the atmospheric CO2
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concentration were halved, the Earth wouldbecome completely covered with ice. Anotherequally respectable theory, however, statesthat a halving of the CO2 concentrationwould lead only to a reduction in globaltemperatures of 03 C .If, because of an increase in forest fires orvolcanic activity, the CO2 content of theatmosphere increased, a warmer climatewould be produced. Plant growth, whichrelies on both the warmth and theavailability of CO2 would probably increase.As a consequence, plants would use moreand more CO2. Eventually CO2 levels woulddiminish and the climate, in turn, wouldbecome cooler. With reduced temperaturesmany plants would die; CO2 would therebybe returned to the atmosphere and graduallythe temperature would rise again. Thus, ifthis process occurred, there might be a long-term oscillation in the amount of CO2present in the atmosphere, with regulartemperature increases and decreases of aset magnitude.Some climatologists argue that the burningof fossil fuels has raised the level of CO2 inthe atmosphere and has caused a globaltemperature increase of at least 01 C . But asupposed global temperature rise of 01 C mayin reality be only several regionaltemperature increases, restricted to areaswhere there are many meteorologicalstations and caused simply by shifts in thepattern of atmospheric circulation. Otherareas, for example the Southern Hemisphereoceanic zone, may be experiencing an
equivalent temperature decrease that isunrecognized because of the shortage ofmeteorological recording stations.8. The author is primarily concerned
with(a) Explaining the effects that the
burning of fossil fuels migh