SMA Suc­cess Guide for Higher Ed­u­ca­tion

Let us pre­pare for Com­pet­i­tive Exams!

Active Kids - - Front Page -

Gen­eral Knowl­edge

1. Which are the two ma­jor po­lit­i­cal par­ties

in Eng­land? 2. In which place did the an­cient Sume­rian

Civ­i­liza­tions ex­ist? 3. How much points are there in a Mariner's

com­pass? 4. Which planet is known as the Red

Planet? 5. Name the neigh­bor­ing coun­try of In­dia

which is sep­a­rated by The Palk Strait. 6. Name the world leader whose biog­ra­phy

is ti­tled as ‘Higher Than Hope’. 7. Which is the process that pre­vents the trans­fer of heat in a ther­mos flask due to the sil­vered sur­face? 8. Name the layer of at­mos­phere which is

cold, thin with­out cloud and dust. 9. Which is the gas present in air that

dis­col­ors Brass? 10. Where is the Head­quar­ter of IMF?

Maths Se­ries

1) 664, 332, 340, 170, ___, 89 What num­ber

should fill the blank? 2) V, VIII, XI, XIV, __, XX What num­ber

should fill the blank? 3) 70, 71, 76, __, 81, 86, 70, 91 What num­ber

should fill the blank? 4) 6, 20, 8, 14, 10, 8, 12, ? ,? 5) 6, 10, 14, 18, 22, 26, 30, ? ,? 6) 8, 12, 9, 13, 10, 14, 11, ? ,? 7) 36, 31, 29, 24, 22, 17, 15 , ? ,? 8) Find the odd man out. 18, 16, 12, 24, 11,

34, 46

9) Find the odd man out. 1, 27, 216, 512,

1024, 1331 10) Find the odd man out. 125, 127, 130,

135, 142, 153, 165

English Gram­mar

Ex­cla­ma­tions or In­ter­jec­tions. In gram­mar, an in­ter­jec­tion or ex­cla­ma­tion may be a word used to ex­press an emo­tion or sen­ti­ment on the part of the speaker. Pauses such as UH, ER, UM are also con­sid­ered as In­ter­jec­tions/Ex­cla­ma­tions. In­ter­jec­tions are of­ten placed at the be­gin­ning of a sen­tence. In­ter­jec­tion/ex­cla­ma­tion is some­times ex­pressed as a sin­gle word or non sen­tence phrase fol­lowed by a punc­tu­a­tion mark. In­ter­jec­tion as a fig­ure of speech refers to the use of one word – eg: Lawyers say – “Ob­jec­tion”, or sol­diers say – “Fire” Words like Hi, Bye, Good bye are in­ter­jec­tions as are ex­cla­ma­tions like Cheers and Hooray. Like a noun/pro­noun they are of­ten char­ac­ter­ized by ex­cla­ma­tion marks. “Well” a short form of that is well can be used as an in­ter­jec­tion as also that’s great, well, don’t worry. Words like yes, no amen, ok are con­sid­ered as in­ter­jec­tions and work as sen­tences them­selves. Ex­pres­sions such as Ex­cuse me, Sorry, No thank you, Oh dear, Hey that’s mine etc of­ten serve as in­ter­jec­tions. In­ter­jec­tions can be phrases or even sen­tences as well as words such as Okay, Pooh, Wow or even Su­per. Some English in­ter­jec­tions con­tain sounds that do not (or very rarely) ex­ist in Reg­u­lar Phono­log­i­cal Inventory for ex: Ahem (at­ten­tion), Gah (there’s noth­ing to do), Oops (ob­ser­va­tion of mis­take), Psst (here), Shh (quiet), Tut-Tut (shame), Ugh (dis­gust­ing), Whew or Phew (what a re­lief ), Yeah (yes). But nowa­days we use th­ese ex­cla­ma­tions very com­monly.

Newspapers in English

Newspapers from India

© PressReader. All rights reserved.