Verbal Set - I

Q1:
During her presidency of the short-lived Woman’s State Temperance Society (1852-1853), Elizabeth Cady Stanton, as she was a staunch advocate of liberalized divorce laws, scandalized many of her most ardent supporters in her suggestion that drunkenness should be made sufficient cause for divorce.
as she was a staunch advocate of liberalized divorce laws, scandalized many of her most ardent supporters in her suggestion that drunkenness should be
as she was a staunch advocate for liberalized divorce laws, scandalized many of her most ardent supporters by her suggestion of drunkenness being
in being a staunch advocate for liberalized divorce laws, had scandalized many of her most ardent supporters with the suggestion of drunkenness being
a staunch advocate of liberalized divorce laws, scandalized many of her most ardent supporters by suggesting that drunkenness be
a staunch advocate of liberalized divorce laws, she scandalized many of her most ardent supporters in suggesting that drunkenness should be
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Q2:By merging its two publishing divisions, the company will increase their share of the country’s $21 billion book market from 6 percent to 10 percent, a market ranging from obscure textbooks to mass-market paperbacks.
their share of the country’s $21 billion book market from 6 percent to 10 percent, a market ranging
from 6 percent to 10 percent its share of the $21 billion book market in the country, which ranges
to 10 percent from 6 percent in their share of the $21 billion book market in the country, a market ranging
in its share, from 6 percent to 10 percent, of the $21 billion book market in the country, which ranges
to 10 percent from 6 percent its share of the country’s $21 billion book market, which ranges
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Q3:A product that represents a clear technological advance over competing products can generally command a high price. Because technological advances tend to be quickly surpassed and companies want to make large profits while they still can, many companies charge the greatest price the market will bear when they have such a product. But large profits on the mew product will give competitors a strong incentive to quickly match the mew product’s capabilities. Consequently, the strategy to maximize overall profit from a new product is to charge less than the greatest possible price.
In the argument above, the two portions in boldface play which of the following roles?
The first is an assumption that forms the basis for a course of action that the argument criticizes; the second presents the course of action endorsed by the argument.
The first is a consideration raised to explain the appeal of a certain strategy; the second is a consideration raised to call into question the wisdom of adopting that strategy.
The first is an assumption that has been used to justify a certain strategy; the second is a consideration that is used to cast doubt on that assumption.
The first is a consideration raised in support of a strategy the argument endorses; the second presents grounds in support of that consideration.
The first is a consideration raised to show that adopting a certain strategy is unlikely to achieve the intended effect; the second is presented to explain the appeal of that strategy.
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Q4 to Q6:

The fields of antebellum (pre-CivilWar) political history and women’s history use separate sources and focusLine on separate issues. Political histori-
(5) ans, examining sources such as voting records,newspapers, and politicians’ writings, focus on the emergence in the 1840’s of a new “American political nation,” and since women were neither
(10) voters nor politicians, they receive little discussion.Women’s historians, meanwhile, have shown little interest in the subject of party politics, instead drawing on personal papers, legal records

(15) such as wills, and records of female associations to illuminate women’s domestic lives, their moral reform activities, and the emergence of the woman’s rights movement.
(20) However, most historians have underestimated the extent and signifi-
cance of women’s political allegiance in the antebellum period. For example,in the presidential election campaigns
(25) of the 1840’s, the Virginia Whig partystrove to win the allegiance of Virginia’s women by inviting them to rallies andspeeches. According to Whig propa-ganda, women who turned out at the
(30) party’s rallies gathered information that enabled them to mold party-loyal families, reminded men of moral values that transcended party loyalty, and con-ferred moral standing on the party.
(35) Virginia Democrats, in response,began to make similar appeals to women as well. By the mid-1850’sthe inclusion of women in the rituals of party politics had become common-
(40) place, and the ideology that justifiedsuch inclusion had been assimilatedby the Democrats.
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Q4:
The primary purpose of the passage as a whole is to
examine the tactics of antebellum political parties with regard to women
trace the effect of politics on the emergence of the woman’s rights movement
point out a deficiency in the study of a particular historical period
discuss the ideologies of opposing antebellum political parties
contrast the methodologies in two differing fields of historical inquiry

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Q5:
According to the second paragraph of the passage (lines 20-42), Whig propaganda included the assertion that

women should enjoy more political rights than they did
women were the most important influences on political attitudes within a family
women’s reform activities reminded men of important moral values
women’s demonstrations at rallies would influence men’s voting behavior
women’s presence at rallies would enhance the moral standing of the party

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Q6:
According to the passage, which of the following was true of Virginia Democrats in the mid-1850’s?
They feared that their party was losing its strong moral foundation.
They believed that the Whigs’ inclusion of women in party politics had led to the Whigs’ success in many elections.
They created an ideology that justified the inclusion of women in party politics.
They wanted to demonstrate that they were in support of the woman’s rights movement.
They imitated the Whigs’ efforts to include women in the rituals of party politics.

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Q7:
A recent review of pay scales indicates that CEO’s now earn an average of 419 times more pay than blue-collar workers, compared to a ratio of 42 times in 1980.

that CEO’s now earn an average of 419 times more pay than blue-collar workers, compared to a ratio of 42 times
that, on average, CEO’s now earn 419 times the pay of blue-collar workers, a ratio that compares to 42 times
that, on average, CEO’s now earn 419 times the pay of blue-collar workers, as compared to 42 times their pay, the ratio
CEO’s who now earn on average 419 times more pay than blue-collar workers, as compared to 42 times their pay, the ratio
CEO’s now earning an average of 419 times the pay of blue-collar workers, compared to the ratio of 42 times
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Q8:
The 32 species that make up the dolphin family are closely related to whales and in fact include the animal known as the killer whale, which can grow to be 30 feet long and is famous for its aggressive hunting pods.

include the animal known as the killer whale, which can grow to be 30 feet long and is
include the animal known as the killer whale, growing as big as 30 feet long and
include the animal known as the killer whale, growing up to 30 feet long and being
include the animal known as the killer whale, which can grow as big as 30 feet long and is
include the animal known as the killer whale, which can grow to be 30 feet long and it is
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Q9 to Q12:
Over the last 150 years, large stretches of salmon habitat have been eliminated by human activity:Line mining, livestock grazing, timber
(5) harvesting, and agriculture as wellas recreational and urban development. The numerical effect is obvious: there are fewer salmon in degraded regions than in pris-
(10) tine ones; however, habitat loss also has the potential to reduce
genetic diversity. This is most evident in cases where it results in the extinction of entire salmon
(15) populations. Indeed, most analysts believe that some kind of environmental degradation underlies the demise of many extinct salmon populations.
(20) Although some rivers have been recolonized, the uniquegenes of the original populations have been lost.Large-scale disturbances in
(25) one locale also have the potential to alter the genetic structure of
populations in neighboring areas, even if those areas have pristine
habitats. Why? Although the
(30) homing instinct of salmon to their natal stream is strong, a fractionof the fish returning from the sea (rarely more than 15 percent)stray and spawn in nearby
(35) streams. Low levels of strayingare crucial, since the process
provides a source of novelgenes and a mechanismby which a location can be
(40) repopulated should the fish there disappear. Yet high rates of straying can be problematic because misdirected fish mayinterbreed with the existing stock
(45) to such a degree that any local adaptations that are present become diluted. Strayinrates remain relatively low when environmental conditions are
(50) stable, but can increase dramatically when streams suffer severe
disturbance. The 1980 volcanic eruption of Mount Saint Helens,for example, sent mud and debris
(55) into several tributaries of the Columbia River. For the next couple of years, steelhead trout(a species included among the salmonids) returning from the
(60)
sea to spawn were forced to find alternative streams. As a consequence, their rates of straying, initially 16 percent,rose to more than 40 percent(65) overall. Although no one has quantified
changes in the rate of straying as a result of the disturbancescaused by humans, there is no
(70) reason to suspect that the effect would be qualitatively different than what was seen in the aftermath of the Mount Saint Helens eruption. Such a dra-
(75) matic increase in straying fromdamaged areas to more pristine streams results in substantial
gene flow, which can in turn lower
the overall fitness of subsequent
generations.

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Q9:
The primary purpose of the passage is to
argue against a conventional explanation for the extinction of certain salmon populations and suggest an alternative
correct a common misunderstanding about the behavior of salmon in response to environmental degradation caused by human activity
compare the effects of human activity on salmon populations with the effects of natural disturbances on salmon populations
differentiate the particular effects of various human activities on salmon habitats
describe how environmental degradation can cause changes in salmon populations that extend beyond a numerical reduction

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Q10:
It can be inferred from the passage that the occasional failure of some salmon to return to their natal streams in order to spawn provides a mechanism by which
pristine streams that are near polluted streams become polluted themselves
the particular adaptations of a polluted stream’s salmon population can be preserved without dilution
the number of salmon in pristine habitats decreases relative to the number in polluted streams
an environmentally degraded stream could be recolonized by new salmon populations should the stream recover
the extinction of the salmon populations that spawn in polluted streams is accelerated

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Q11:
According to the passage, human activity has had which of the following effects on salmon populations?
An increase in the size of salmon populations in some previously polluted rivers
A decline in the number of salmon in some rivers
A decrease in the number straying salmon in some rivers
A decrease in the gene flow between salmon populations that spawn in polluted streams and populations that spawn in pristine streams
A decline in the vulnerability of some salmon populations to the effects of naturally occurring habitat destruction

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Q12:
The author mentions the “aftermath of the Mount Saint Helens eruption” (lines 73-74) most likely in order to

provide an example of the process that allows the repopulation of rivers whose indigenous salmon population has become extinct
indicate the extent to which the disturbance of salmon habitat by human activity in one stream might affect the genetic structure of salmon populations elsewhere
provide a standard of comparison against which the impact of human activity on the gene flow among salmon populations should be measured
show how salmons’ homing instinct can be impaired as a result of severe environmental degradation of their natal streams
show why straying rates in salmon populations remain generally low except when spawning streams suffer severe environmental disturbance

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Q13:
In the United States, of the people who moved from one state to another when they retired, the percentage who retired to Florida has decreased by three percentage points over the past ten years. Since many local businesses in Florida cater to retirees, this decline is likely to have a noticeably negative economic effect on these businesses.

Which of the following, if true, most seriously weakens the argument?

Florida attracts more people who move from one state to another when they retire than does any other state.
The number of people who move out of Florida to accept employment in other states has increased over the past ten years.
There are far more local businesses in Florida that cater to tourists than there are local businesses that cater to retirees.
The total number of people who retired and moved to another state for their retirement has increased significantly over the past ten years.
The number of people who left Florida when they retired to live in another state was greater last year than it was ten years ago.
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Q14:
That the application of new technology can increase the productivity of existing coal mines is demonstrated by the case of Tribnia’s coal industry. Coal output per miner in Tribnia is double what it was five years ago, even though no new mines have opened.

Which of the following can be properly concluded from the statement about coal output per miner in the passage?

If the number of miners working in Tribnian coal mines has remained constant in the past five years, Tribnia’s total coal production has doubled in that period of time.
Any individual Tribnian coal mine that achieved an increase in overall output in the past five years has also experienced an increase in output per miner.
If any new coal mines had opened in Tribnia in the past five years, then the increase in output per miner would have been even greater than it actually was.
If any individual Tribnian coal mine has not increased its output per miner in the past five years, then that mine’s overall output has declined or remained constant.
In Tribnia the cost of producing a given quantity of coal has declined over the past five years.
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Q15:
In parts of South America, vitamin-A deficiency is a serious health problem, especially among children. In one region, agriculturists are attempting to improve nutrition by encouraging farmers to plant a new variety of sweet potato called SPK004 that is rich in beta-carotene, which the body converts into vitamin A. The plan has good chances of success, since sweet potato is a staple of the region’s diet and agriculture, and the varieties currently grown contain little beta-carotene.

Which of the following, if true, most strongly supports the prediction that the plan will succeed?

The growing conditions required by the varieties of sweet potato currently cultivated in the region are conditions in which SPK004 can flourish.
The flesh of SPK004 differs from that of the currently cultivated sweet potatoes in color and texture, so traditional foods would look somewhat different when prepared from SPK004.
There are no other varieties of sweet potato that are significantly richer in beta-carotene than SPK004 is.
The varieties of sweet potato currently cultivated in the region contain some important nutrients that are lacking in SPK004.
There are other vegetables currently grown in the region that contain more beta-carotene than the currently cultivated varieties of sweet potato do.
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Q16:
Soaring television costs accounted for more than half the spending in the presidential campaign of 1992, a greater proportion than it was in any previous election.

a greater proportion than it was
a greater proportion than
a greater proportion than they have been
which is greater than was so
which is greater than it has been
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Q17:
The spacing of the four holes on a fragment of a bone flute excavated at a Neanderthal campsite is just what is required to play the third through sixth notes of the diatonic scale—the seven-note musical scale used in much of Western music since the Renaissance. Musicologists therefore hypothesize that the diatonic musical scale was developed and used thousands of years before it was adopted by Western musicians.

Which of the following, if true, most strongly supports the hypothesis?

Bone flutes were probably the only musical instrument made by Neanderthals.
No musical instrument that is known to have used a diatomic scale is of an earlier date than the flute found at the Neanderthal campsite.
The flute was made from a cave-bear bone and the campsite at which the flute fragment was excavated was in a cave that also contained skeletal remains of cave bears.
Flutes are the simplest wind instrument that can be constructed to allow playing a diatonic scale.
The cave-bear leg bone used to make the Neanderthal flute would have been long enough to make a flute capable of playing a complete diatonic scale.
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Q18:
It is illegal to advertise prescription medications in Hedland except in professional medical journals or by mail directly to physicians. A proposed law would allow general advertising of prescription medications. Opponents object that, in general, laypersons lack the specialized knowledge to evaluate such advertisements and might ask their physicians for inappropriate medications. But since physicians have the final say as to whether to prescribe a medication for a patient, the objection provides no grounds for concern.

Which of the following would it be most useful to establish in order to evaluate the argument?

Whether nonprescription medications can interact with and block the action of any prescription medications that could be advertised to the general public
Whether most prescription medication advertisements directed at the general public would be advertisements for recently developed medications newly available by prescription
Whether prescription medication advertisements directed at the general public would appear on television and radio as well as in print
Whether physicians are more likely to pay attention to advertising directed to the general public than to advertising directed to physicians
Whether physicians are likely to succumb to pressure from patients to prescribe inappropriate medications
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Q19:
Recently physicians have determined that stomach ulcers are not caused by stress, alcohol, or rich foods, but a bacterium that dwells in the mucous lining of the stomach.

not caused by stress, alcohol, or rich foods, but
not caused by stress, alcohol, or rich foods, but are by
caused not by stress, alcohol, or rich foods, but by
caused not by stress, alcohol, and rich foods, but
caused not by stress, alcohol, and rich foods, but are by
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Q20:
Rivaling the pyramids of Egypt or even the ancient cities of the Maya as an achievement, the army of terra-cotta warriors created to protect Qin Shi Huang, China’s first emperor, in his afterlife is more than 2,000 years old and took 700,000 artisans more than 36 years to complete them.

took 700,000 artisans more than 36 years to complete them
took 700,000 artisans more than 36 years to complete it
took 700,000 artisans more than 36 years to complete
700,000 artisans took more than 36 years to complete
to complete them too 700,000 artisans more than 36 years
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Q21:
That twenty-one ceramic dog figurines were discovered during the excavating of a 1,000-year-old Hohokam village in Tempe, Arizona, has nearly doubled the number of these artifacts known to exist.

That twenty-one ceramic dog figurines were discovered during the excavating
Twenty-one ceramic dog figurines discovered at the excavation
Discovering twenty-one ceramic dog figurines at the excavating
Ceramic dog figurines, twenty-one of which were discovered during excavating
E The discovery of twenty-one ceramic dog figurines during the excavation
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Q22:
City Official: At City Hospital, uninsured patients tend to have shorter stays and fewer procedures performed than do insured patients, even though insured patients, on average, have slightly less serious medical problems at the time of admission to the hospital than uninsured patients have. Critics of the hospital have concluded that the uninsured patients are mot receiving proper medical care. However, this conclusion is almost certainly false. Careful investigation has recently shown two things: insured patients have much longer stays in the hospital than necessary, and they tend to have more procedures performed than are medically necessary.

In the city official’s argument, the two boldface portions play which of the following roles?

The first states the conclusion of the city official’s argument; the second provides support for that conclusion.
The first is used to support the conclusion of the city official’s argument; the second states that conclusion.
The first was used to support the conclusion drawn by hospital critics; the second states the position that the city official’s argument opposes.
The first was used to support the conclusion drawn by hospital critics; the second provides support for the conclusion of the city official’s argument.
The first states the position that the city official’s argument opposes; the second states the conclusion of the city official’s argument.
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Q23:
Past assessments of the Brazilian rain forest have used satellite images to tally deforested areas, where farmers and ranchers have clear-cut and burned all the trees, but such work has not addressed either logging, which is the removal of only selected trees, as well as surface fires, burning down individual trees but do not denude the forest.

which is the removal of only selected trees, as well as surface fires, burning
which removes only selected trees, or surface fires that burn
which removes only selected trees, along with surface fires that burn
removing only selected trees, or surface fires, burning
removing only selected trees, as well as surface fires that burn
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Q24:
By sucking sap from the young twigs of the hemlock tree, tree growth is retarded by the woolly adelgid, causing needles to change color from deep green to grayish green and to drop prematurely.

tree growth is retarded by the woolly adelgid, causing needles to change color from deep green to grayish green and to drop
tree growth is retarded by the woolly adelgid, and this causes the color of needles to change from deep green to grayish green, and their dropping
the woolly adelgid retards tree growth, which causes needles to change color from deep green to grayish green, and dropping
the woolly adelgid retards tree growth, causing needles to change color from deep green to grayish green and to drop
the woolly adelgid retards tree growth, and this causes the color of needles to change from deep green to grayish green, and the their dropping
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Q25 to Q28:

Recently biologists have been interested in a tide-associated periodic behavior displayed by Line the diatom Hantzschia virgata, a
(5) microscopic golden-brown alga thatinhabits that portion of a shoreline washed by tides (the intertidal zone).Diatoms of this species, sometimes called “commuter” diatoms, remain
(10) burrowed in the sand during high tide, and emerge on the sand sur-
face during the daytime low tide.Just before the sand is inundated bythe rising tide, the diatoms burrow
(15) again. Some scientists hypothesize that commuter diatoms know that it
is low tide because they sense an environmental change, such as an alteration in temperature or a change
(20) in pressure caused by tidal movement. However, when diatoms are observed under constant conditions in a laboratory, they still display periodic behavior, continuing to bur
(25) row on schedule for several weeks.This indicates that commuter diatoms,rather than relying on environmental cues to keep time, possess an inter-
nal pacemaker or biological clock
(30) that enables them to anticipate periodic changes in the environment.A commuter diatom has an unusually accurate biological clock, aconsequence of the unrelenting
(35) environmental pressures to whichit is subjected; any diatoms that do not burrow before the tide arrivesare washed away.This is not to suggest that the
(40) period of this biological clock isimmutably fixed. Biologists have
concluded that even though adiatom does not rely on the envi-ronment to keep time, environmental
(45) factors—including changes in thetide’s hydrostatic pressur
e, salin-ity, mechanical agitation, and temperature—can alter the period of its biological clock according to
(50) changes in the tidal cycle. In short,the relation between an organism’s biological clock and its environment is similar to that between a wristwatch
and its owner: the owner cannot
(55) make the watch run faster or slower,but can reset the hands. However,this relation is complicated in intertidal dwellers such as commuter diatoms by the fact that these organisms are
(60) exposed to the solar-day cycle as well as to the tidal cycle, and some-times display both solar-day and tidal periods in a single behavior.Commuter diatoms, for example,
(65) emerge only during those low tidesthat occur during the day.
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Q25:
The passage suggests which of the following about the accuracy of the commuter diatom’s biological clock?
The accuracy of the commuter diatom’s biological clock varies according to changes in the tidal cycle.
The unusual accuracy that characterizes the commuter diatom’s biological clock is rare among intertidal species.
The commuter diatom’s biological clock is likely to be more accurate than the biological clock of a species that is subject to less intense environmental pressures.
The commuter diatom’s biological clock tends to be more accurate than the biological clocks of most other species because of the consistency of the tidal cycle.
The accuracy of the commuter diatom’s biological clock tends to fluctuate when the diatom is observed under variable laboratory conditions.

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Q26:
The author of the passage compares the relationship between an organism’s biological clock and its environment to the relation between a wristwatch and its owner most probably in order to

point out a fundamental difference between the function of biological clocks in organisms and the use of mechanical clocks by humans
illustrate the way in which the period of an organism’s biological clock can be altered by environmental factors
suggest that there are important similarities between the biological clock in organisms such as the commuter diatom and the biological clock in humans
support an argument regarding the methods used by certain organisms to counteract the influence of the environment on their biological clocks
question the accuracy of the biological clock in organisms such as the commuter diatom

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Q27:
According to the passage, the periodic behavior displayed by commuter diatoms under constant laboratory conditions is characterized by which of the following?
Greater unpredictability than the corresponding behavior under natural conditions
A consistent periodic schedule in the short term
No difference over the long term from the corresponding behavior under natural conditions
Initial variability caused by the constant conditions of the laboratory
Greater sensitivity to environmental factors than is the case under natural conditions

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Q28:
The primary purpose of the passage is to
dispute the influence of environmental factors on the tide-associated behavioral rhythms displayed by the diatom Hantzschia virgata
describe how certain tide-associated behavioral rhythms displayed by the diatom Hantzschia virgata have changed over time
compare tide-associated behavioral rhythms to solar-day behavioral rhythms in the diatom Hantzschia virgata
examine how certain biological and environmental influences affect the tide-associated behavioral rhythms displayed by the diatom Hantzschia virgata
identify certain environmental factors that limit the effectiveness of the biological clock in the diatom Hantzschia virgata

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Q29:
Faulty voting equipment, confusing ballots, voter error, and problems at polling places have been cited by a new study of the 2000 United States presidential election, which estimated that they did not count 4 million to 6 million of the 100 million votes cast.

Faulty voting equipment, confusing ballots, voter error, and problems at polling places have been cited by a new study of the 2000 United States presidential election, which estimated that they did not count 4 million to 6 million of the 100 million votes cast.
Citing faulty voting equipment, confusing ballots, voter error, and problems at polling places, a new study of the 2000 United States presidential election has estimated that 4 million to 6 million of the 100 million votes cast were not counted.
Citing faulty voting equipment, confusing ballots, voter error, and problems at polling places, 4 million to 6 million of the 100 million votes cast were not counted in the 2000 United States presidential election, a new study estimates.
A new study has cited faulty voting equipment, confusing ballots, voter error, and problems at polling places in estimating that 4 million to 6 million of the 100 million votes that were cast had not been counted in the 2000 United States presidential election.

1. D 2. E 3. B  4. C 5. E 6. E 7. B 8. A 9. E 10. D 11. B 12. C 13. D 14. A 15. A
16. C 17. E 18. E 19. C 20. B 21. E 22. E 23. B 24. D 25. C 26. B 27. B 28. D 29. B

Comments (2)

shiven pandya
Said this on 9-25-2007 At 10:46 pm
its svery good article
sowmya
Said this on 3-9-2008 At 05:14 pm
very nice
thank u
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