RBI Assistant Exam 2012 Question Paper: English Language

40 Questions | Total Attempts: 5243

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RBI Assistant Exam 2012 Question Paper: English Language

An RBI assistant has the main role in helping the different departments by performing various functions and form fundamental blocks of RBI. The assistants are responsible for various functions like Banking Document Verification and Currency Issue Circulation. Take this RBI assistant exam 2012 question paper: English language and be well prepared for the exam that is coming up soon for your dream job.


Questions and Answers
  • 1. 
    Pick out the most effective word from the given words to fill ill the blank to make the sentence meaningfully complete. The government is planning to set               family welfare centres for slums in cities.
    • A. 

      Another

    • B. 

      With

    • C. 

      For

    • D. 

      In

    • E. 

      Up

  • 2. 
    Pick out the most effective word from the given words to fill ill the blank to make the sentence meaningfully complete.   Economic independence and education have              women more assertive.
    • A. 

      Prepared

    • B. 

      Made

    • C. 

      Marked

    • D. 

      Resulted

    • E. 

      Adjusted

  • 3. 
    Pick out the most effective word from the given words to fill ill the blank to make the sentence meaningfully complete.   In the modern world, the­             of change and Scientific innovation is unusually rapid.
    • A. 

      Supplies

    • B. 

      Context

    • C. 

      Pace

    • D. 

      Fantasy

    • E. 

      Requirement

  • 4. 
    Pick out the most effective word from the given words to fill ill the blank to make the sentence meaningfully complete.   The unprecedented economic growth of China has          worldwide attention.
    • A. 

      Perceived

    • B. 

      Proposed

    • C. 

      Neither

    • D. 

      Astonished

    • E. 

      Attracted

  • 5. 
    Pick out the most effective word from the given words to fill ill the blank to make the sentence meaningfully complete.   Each business activity            employment to people who would otherwise be unemployed.
    • A. 

      Taking

    • B. 

      Finds

    • C. 

      Creates

    • D. 

      Provides

    • E. 

      Given

  • 6. 
    Read the following passage carefully and answer the questions given below it. Certain words have been printed in bold to help you locate them while answering some of the question.             The importance of communication skills cannot be underestimated, especially so, in the teaching – learning process. Teaching is generally considered as only fifty per cent knowledge and fifty per cent interpersonal or communication skills. For a teacher, it is not just important to give a lecture rich in content that provides abundant information about the subject or topic in question, but a successful teacher develops an affinity with, an understanding of, and a harmonious interrelationship with her pupils. Building rapport becomes her primary task in the classroom. But what exactly is rapport? Rapport is a sympathetic relationship or understanding that-allows you to look at the world from someone else's perspective. Making other people feel that you understand them creates a strong bond. Building rapport is the first step to better communication – the primary goal of all true educators.Communication skills for teachers are thus as important as their in-depth knowledge of the particular subject which they teach. To a surprising degree, how one communicates determines one's effectiveness as a teacher. A study on communication styles suggests that 7% of communication takes place through words, 38% through voice intonation and 55% through body language.             Much of teaching is about sending and receiving messages. The process of communication is composed of three elements: the source (sender, speaker, transmitter or instructor), the symbols used in composing and transmitting of the message (words or signs), and the receiver (listener, reader or student). The three elements are dynamically interrelated since each element is dependent on the others for effective communication to take place. Effective communication is all about conveying your message to the other people clearly and unambiguously. It's also about receiving information the others are sending to you, with as little distortion as possible. Doing this involves effort from both the sender and the receiver. And it's a process that can be fraught with error, with messages muddled by the sender, or misinterpreted by the recipient. When this isn't detected it can cause tremendous confusion, wasted effort and missed opportunity.             Good communication skills are a prerequisite for those in the teaching profession. Carefully planned and skilfully delivered messages can issue invitations to students that school is a place to share ideas, investigate and collaborate with others. Effective communication is essential for a well- run classroom. A teacher who is able to communicate well with students can inspire them to learn and participate in class and encourage them to come forth with their views, thus creating a proper rapport. Although this sounds simple and obvious, it requires much more than a teacher saying something out loud to a student. They must also realise that all students have different levels of strengths and weaknesses.   Choose the word which is most OPPOSITE in meaning of the word printed in bold as used in the passage.   Abundant
    • A. 

      Small

    • B. 

      Little

    • C. 

      False

    • D. 

      Sufficient

    • E. 

      Rare

  • 7. 
    Read the following passage carefully and answer the questions given below it. Certain words have been printed in bold to help you locate them while answering some of the question.             The importance of communication skills cannot be underestimated, especially so, in the teaching – learning process. Teaching is generally considered as only fifty per cent knowledge and fifty per cent interpersonal or communication skills. For a teacher, it is not just important to give a lecture rich in content that provides abundant information about the subject or topic in question, but a successful teacher develops an affinity with, an understanding of, and a harmonious interrelationship with her pupils. Building rapport becomes her primary task in the classroom. But what exactly is rapport? Rapport is a sympathetic relationship or understanding that-allows you to look at the world from someone else's perspective. Making other people feel that you understand them creates a strong bond. Building rapport is the first step to better communication – the primary goal of all true educators.Communication skills for teachers are thus as important as their in-depth knowledge of the particular subject which they teach. To a surprising degree, how one communicates determines one's effectiveness as a teacher. A study on communication styles suggests that 7% of communication takes place through words, 38% through voice intonation and 55% through body language.             Much of teaching is about sending and receiving messages. The process of communication is composed of three elements: the source (sender, speaker, transmitter or instructor), the symbols used in composing and transmitting of the message (words or signs), and the receiver (listener, reader or student). The three elements are dynamically interrelated since each element is dependent on the others for effective communication to take place. Effective communication is all about conveying your message to the other people clearly and unambiguously. It's also about receiving information the others are sending to you, with as little distortion as possible. Doing this involves effort from both the sender and the receiver. And it's a process that can be fraught with error, with messages muddled by the sender, or misinterpreted by the recipient. When this isn't detected it can cause tremendous confusion, wasted effort and missed opportunity.             Good communication skills are a prerequisite for those in the teaching profession. Carefully planned and skilfully delivered messages can issue invitations to students that school is a place to share ideas, investigate and collaborate with others. Effective communication is essential for a well- run classroom. A teacher who is able to communicate well with students can inspire them to learn and participate in class and encourage them to come forth with their views, thus creating a proper rapport. Although this sounds simple and obvious, it requires much more than a teacher saying something out loud to a student. They must also realise that all students have different levels of strengths and weaknesses.   Choose the word which is most OPPOSITE in meaning of the word printed in bold as used in the passage.   Muddled
    • A. 

      Skilfully organised

    • B. 

      Strongly controlled

    • C. 

      Clearly conveyed

    • D. 

      Isolated

    • E. 

      Complicated

  • 8. 
    Read the following passage carefully and answer the questions given below it. Certain words have been printed in bold to help you locate them while answering some of the question.             The importance of communication skills cannot be underestimated, especially so, in the teaching – learning process. Teaching is generally considered as only fifty per cent knowledge and fifty per cent interpersonal or communication skills. For a teacher, it is not just important to give a lecture rich in content that provides abundant information about the subject or topic in question, but a successful teacher develops an affinity with, an understanding of, and a harmonious interrelationship with her pupils. Building rapport becomes her primary task in the classroom. But what exactly is rapport? Rapport is a sympathetic relationship or understanding that-allows you to look at the world from someone else's perspective. Making other people feel that you understand them creates a strong bond. Building rapport is the first step to better communication – the primary goal of all true educators.Communication skills for teachers are thus as important as their in-depth knowledge of the particular subject which they teach. To a surprising degree, how one communicates determines one's effectiveness as a teacher. A study on communication styles suggests that 7% of communication takes place through words, 38% through voice intonation and 55% through body language.             Much of teaching is about sending and receiving messages. The process of communication is composed of three elements: the source (sender, speaker, transmitter or instructor), the symbols used in composing and transmitting of the message (words or signs), and the receiver (listener, reader or student). The three elements are dynamically interrelated since each element is dependent on the others for effective communication to take place. Effective communication is all about conveying your message to the other people clearly and unambiguously. It's also about receiving information the others are sending to you, with as little distortion as possible. Doing this involves effort from both the sender and the receiver. And it's a process that can be fraught with error, with messages muddled by the sender, or misinterpreted by the recipient. When this isn't detected it can cause tremendous confusion, wasted effort and missed opportunity.             Good communication skills are a prerequisite for those in the teaching profession. Carefully planned and skilfully delivered messages can issue invitations to students that school is a place to share ideas, investigate and collaborate with others. Effective communication is essential for a well- run classroom. A teacher who is able to communicate well with students can inspire them to learn and participate in class and encourage them to come forth with their views, thus creating a proper rapport. Although this sounds simple and obvious, it requires much more than a teacher saying something out loud to a student. They must also realise that all students have different levels of strengths and weaknesses. Choose the word which is most SIMILAR in meaning to the word printed, in bold as used in the passage. Sounds
    • A. 

      Seems

    • B. 

      Corrects

    • C. 

      Noises

    • D. 

      Takes

    • E. 

      Silences

  • 9. 
    Read the following passage carefully and answer the questions given below it. Certain words have been printed in bold to help you locate them while answering some of the question.             The importance of communication skills cannot be underestimated, especially so, in the teaching – learning process. Teaching is generally considered as only fifty per cent knowledge and fifty per cent interpersonal or communication skills. For a teacher, it is not just important to give a lecture rich in content that provides abundant information about the subject or topic in question, but a successful teacher develops an affinity with, an understanding of, and a harmonious interrelationship with her pupils. Building rapport becomes her primary task in the classroom. But what exactly is rapport? Rapport is a sympathetic relationship or understanding that-allows you to look at the world from someone else's perspective. Making other people feel that you understand them creates a strong bond. Building rapport is the first step to better communication – the primary goal of all true educators.Communication skills for teachers are thus as important as their in-depth knowledge of the particular subject which they teach. To a surprising degree, how one communicates determines one's effectiveness as a teacher. A study on communication styles suggests that 7% of communication takes place through words, 38% through voice intonation and 55% through body language.             Much of teaching is about sending and receiving messages. The process of communication is composed of three elements: the source (sender, speaker, transmitter or instructor), the symbols used in composing and transmitting of the message (words or signs), and the receiver (listener, reader or student). The three elements are dynamically interrelated since each element is dependent on the others for effective communication to take place. Effective communication is all about conveying your message to the other people clearly and unambiguously. It's also about receiving information the others are sending to you, with as little distortion as possible. Doing this involves effort from both the sender and the receiver. And it's a process that can be fraught with error, with messages muddled by the sender, or misinterpreted by the recipient. When this isn't detected it can cause tremendous confusion, wasted effort and missed opportunity.             Good communication skills are a prerequisite for those in the teaching profession. Carefully planned and skilfully delivered messages can issue invitations to students that school is a place to share ideas, investigate and collaborate with others. Effective communication is essential for a well- run classroom. A teacher who is able to communicate well with students can inspire them to learn and participate in class and encourage them to come forth with their views, thus creating a proper rapport. Although this sounds simple and obvious, it requires much more than a teacher saying something out loud to a student. They must also realise that all students have different levels of strengths and weaknesses. Choose the word which is most SIMILAR in meaning to the word printed, in bold as used in the passage. Affinity
    • A. 

      Partnership

    • B. 

      Partiality

    • C. 

      Weakness

    • D. 

      Compatibility

    • E. 

      Discord

  • 10. 
    Read the following passage carefully and answer the questions given below it. Certain words have been printed in bold to help you locate them while answering some of the question.             The importance of communication skills cannot be underestimated, especially so, in the teaching – learning process. Teaching is generally considered as only fifty per cent knowledge and fifty per cent interpersonal or communication skills. For a teacher, it is not just important to give a lecture rich in content that provides abundant information about the subject or topic in question, but a successful teacher develops an affinity with, an understanding of, and a harmonious interrelationship with her pupils. Building rapport becomes her primary task in the classroom. But what exactly is rapport? Rapport is a sympathetic relationship or understanding that-allows you to look at the world from someone else's perspective. Making other people feel that you understand them creates a strong bond. Building rapport is the first step to better communication – the primary goal of all true educators.Communication skills for teachers are thus as important as their in-depth knowledge of the particular subject which they teach. To a surprising degree, how one communicates determines one's effectiveness as a teacher. A study on communication styles suggests that 7% of communication takes place through words, 38% through voice intonation and 55% through body language.             Much of teaching is about sending and receiving messages. The process of communication is composed of three elements: the source (sender, speaker, transmitter or instructor), the symbols used in composing and transmitting of the message (words or signs), and the receiver (listener, reader or student). The three elements are dynamically interrelated since each element is dependent on the others for effective communication to take place. Effective communication is all about conveying your message to the other people clearly and unambiguously. It's also about receiving information the others are sending to you, with as little distortion as possible. Doing this involves effort from both the sender and the receiver. And it's a process that can be fraught with error, with messages muddled by the sender, or misinterpreted by the recipient. When this isn't detected it can cause tremendous confusion, wasted effort and missed opportunity.             Good communication skills are a prerequisite for those in the teaching profession. Carefully planned and skilfully delivered messages can issue invitations to students that school is a place to share ideas, investigate and collaborate with others. Effective communication is essential for a well- run classroom. A teacher who is able to communicate well with students can inspire them to learn and participate in class and encourage them to come forth with their views, thus creating a proper rapport. Although this sounds simple and obvious, it requires much more than a teacher saying something out loud to a student. They must also realise that all students have different levels of strengths and weaknesses.   Choose the word which is most SIMILAR in meaning to the word printed, in bold as used in the passage.   Degree
    • A. 

      Extent

    • B. 

      Goal

    • C. 

      Affect

    • D. 

      Situation

    • E. 

      Direction

  • 11. 
    Read the following passage carefully and answer the questions given below it. Certain words have been printed in bold to help you locate them while answering some of the question.             The importance of communication skills cannot be underestimated, especially so, in the teaching – learning process. Teaching is generally considered as only fifty per cent knowledge and fifty per cent interpersonal or communication skills. For a teacher, it is not just important to give a lecture rich in content that provides abundant information about the subject or topic in question, but a successful teacher develops an affinity with, an understanding of, and a harmonious interrelationship with her pupils. Building rapport becomes her primary task in the classroom. But what exactly is rapport? Rapport is a sympathetic relationship or understanding that-allows you to look at the world from someone else's perspective. Making other people feel that you understand them creates a strong bond. Building rapport is the first step to better communication – the primary goal of all true educators.Communication skills for teachers are thus as important as their in-depth knowledge of the particular subject which they teach. To a surprising degree, how one communicates determines one's effectiveness as a teacher. A study on communication styles suggests that 7% of communication takes place through words, 38% through voice intonation and 55% through body language.             Much of teaching is about sending and receiving messages. The process of communication is composed of three elements: the source (sender, speaker, transmitter or instructor), the symbols used in composing and transmitting of the message (words or signs), and the receiver (listener, reader or student). The three elements are dynamically interrelated since each element is dependent on the others for effective communication to take place. Effective communication is all about conveying your message to the other people clearly and unambiguously. It's also about receiving information the others are sending to you, with as little distortion as possible. Doing this involves effort from both the sender and the receiver. And it's a process that can be fraught with error, with messages muddled by the sender, or misinterpreted by the recipient. When this isn't detected it can cause tremendous confusion, wasted effort and missed opportunity.             Good communication skills are a prerequisite for those in the teaching profession. Carefully planned and skilfully delivered messages can issue invitations to students that school is a place to share ideas, investigate and collaborate with others. Effective communication is essential for a well- run classroom. A teacher who is able to communicate well with students can inspire them to learn and participate in class and encourage them to come forth with their views, thus creating a proper rapport. Although this sounds simple and obvious, it requires much more than a teacher saying something out loud to a student. They must also realise that all students have different levels of strengths and weaknesses.   Which of the following is/are essential for effective communication? (1) Conveying the message clearly (2) Not to waste effort and opportunity (3) Receiving the information with as little distortion as possible
    • A. 

      Only (1) and (3)

    • B. 

      Only (2)

    • C. 

      Only (1)

    • D. 

      Only (3)

    • E. 

      Only (2) and (3)

  • 12. 
    Read the following passage carefully and answer the questions given below it. Certain words have been printed in bold to help you locate them while answering some of the question.             The importance of communication skills cannot be underestimated, especially so, in the teaching – learning process. Teaching is generally considered as only fifty per cent knowledge and fifty per cent interpersonal or communication skills. For a teacher, it is not just important to give a lecture rich in content that provides abundant information about the subject or topic in question, but a successful teacher develops an affinity with, an understanding of, and a harmonious interrelationship with her pupils. Building rapport becomes her primary task in the classroom. But what exactly is rapport? Rapport is a sympathetic relationship or understanding that-allows you to look at the world from someone else's perspective. Making other people feel that you understand them creates a strong bond. Building rapport is the first step to better communication – the primary goal of all true educators.Communication skills for teachers are thus as important as their in-depth knowledge of the particular subject which they teach. To a surprising degree, how one communicates determines one's effectiveness as a teacher. A study on communication styles suggests that 7% of communication takes place through words, 38% through voice intonation and 55% through body language.             Much of teaching is about sending and receiving messages. The process of communication is composed of three elements: the source (sender, speaker, transmitter or instructor), the symbols used in composing and transmitting of the message (words or signs), and the receiver (listener, reader or student). The three elements are dynamically interrelated since each element is dependent on the others for effective communication to take place. Effective communication is all about conveying your message to the other people clearly and unambiguously. It's also about receiving information the others are sending to you, with as little distortion as possible. Doing this involves effort from both the sender and the receiver. And it's a process that can be fraught with error, with messages muddled by the sender, or misinterpreted by the recipient. When this isn't detected it can cause tremendous confusion, wasted effort and missed opportunity.             Good communication skills are a prerequisite for those in the teaching profession. Carefully planned and skilfully delivered messages can issue invitations to students that school is a place to share ideas, investigate and collaborate with others. Effective communication is essential for a well- run classroom. A teacher who is able to communicate well with students can inspire them to learn and participate in class and encourage them to come forth with their views, thus creating a proper rapport. Although this sounds simple and obvious, it requires much more than a teacher saying something out loud to a student. They must also realise that all students have different levels of strengths and weaknesses.   Which of the following is true about 'rapport' as per. the passage? (1) It is a sympathetic relationship. (2) It is based on understanding of other people's frame of reference. (3) It helps in creating a strong bond. (4) It is important for teachers to build rapport with students.
    • A. 

      Only (1) and (2)

    • B. 

      Only (2) and (4)

    • C. 

      Only (1), (2) and (4)

    • D. 

      Only (1), (2) and (3)

    • E. 

      All are true

  • 13. 
    Read the following passage carefully and answer the questions given below it. Certain words have been printed in bold to help you locate them while answering some of the question.             The importance of communication skills cannot be underestimated, especially so, in the teaching – learning process. Teaching is generally considered as only fifty per cent knowledge and fifty per cent interpersonal or communication skills. For a teacher, it is not just important to give a lecture rich in content that provides abundant information about the subject or topic in question, but a successful teacher develops an affinity with, an understanding of, and a harmonious interrelationship with her pupils. Building rapport becomes her primary task in the classroom. But what exactly is rapport? Rapport is a sympathetic relationship or understanding that-allows you to look at the world from someone else's perspective. Making other people feel that you understand them creates a strong bond. Building rapport is the first step to better communication – the primary goal of all true educators.Communication skills for teachers are thus as important as their in-depth knowledge of the particular subject which they teach. To a surprising degree, how one communicates determines one's effectiveness as a teacher. A study on communication styles suggests that 7% of communication takes place through words, 38% through voice intonation and 55% through body language.             Much of teaching is about sending and receiving messages. The process of communication is composed of three elements: the source (sender, speaker, transmitter or instructor), the symbols used in composing and transmitting of the message (words or signs), and the receiver (listener, reader or student). The three elements are dynamically interrelated since each element is dependent on the others for effective communication to take place. Effective communication is all about conveying your message to the other people clearly and unambiguously. It's also about receiving information the others are sending to you, with as little distortion as possible. Doing this involves effort from both the sender and the receiver. And it's a process that can be fraught with error, with messages muddled by the sender, or misinterpreted by the recipient. When this isn't detected it can cause tremendous confusion, wasted effort and missed opportunity.             Good communication skills are a prerequisite for those in the teaching profession. Carefully planned and skilfully delivered messages can issue invitations to students that school is a place to share ideas, investigate and collaborate with others. Effective communication is essential for a well- run classroom. A teacher who is able to communicate well with students can inspire them to learn and participate in class and encourage them to come forth with their views, thus creating a proper rapport. Although this sounds simple and obvious, it requires much more than a teacher saying something out loud to a student. They must also realise that all students have different levels of strengths and weaknesses.   Which of the following must the teachers keep in mind to facilitate learning in student as per the passage?
    • A. 

      To control the students such that they do not share ideas with others within the lecture hours

    • B. 

      To maintain rapport with students and compromise on the course content

    • C. 

      To realise that all students have different levels of strengths and weaknesses

    • D. 

      Only to keep the lecture rich in course content

    • E. 

      To ensure that students adhere to her views only

  • 14. 
    Read the following passage carefully and answer the questions given below it. Certain words have been printed in bold to help you locate them while answering some of the question.             The importance of communication skills cannot be underestimated, especially so, in the teaching – learning process. Teaching is generally considered as only fifty per cent knowledge and fifty per cent interpersonal or communication skills. For a teacher, it is not just important to give a lecture rich in content that provides abundant information about the subject or topic in question, but a successful teacher develops an affinity with, an understanding of, and a harmonious interrelationship with her pupils. Building rapport becomes her primary task in the classroom. But what exactly is rapport? Rapport is a sympathetic relationship or understanding that-allows you to look at the world from someone else's perspective. Making other people feel that you understand them creates a strong bond. Building rapport is the first step to better communication – the primary goal of all true educators.Communication skills for teachers are thus as important as their in-depth knowledge of the particular subject which they teach. To a surprising degree, how one communicates determines one's effectiveness as a teacher. A study on communication styles suggests that 7% of communication takes place through words, 38% through voice intonation and 55% through body language.             Much of teaching is about sending and receiving messages. The process of communication is composed of three elements: the source (sender, speaker, transmitter or instructor), the symbols used in composing and transmitting of the message (words or signs), and the receiver (listener, reader or student). The three elements are dynamically interrelated since each element is dependent on the others for effective communication to take place. Effective communication is all about conveying your message to the other people clearly and unambiguously. It's also about receiving information the others are sending to you, with as little distortion as possible. Doing this involves effort from both the sender and the receiver. And it's a process that can be fraught with error, with messages muddled by the sender, or misinterpreted by the recipient. When this isn't detected it can cause tremendous confusion, wasted effort and missed opportunity.             Good communication skills are a prerequisite for those in the teaching profession. Carefully planned and skilfully delivered messages can issue invitations to students that school is a place to share ideas, investigate and collaborate with others. Effective communication is essential for a well- run classroom. A teacher who is able to communicate well with students can inspire them to learn and participate in class and encourage them to come forth with their views, thus creating a proper rapport. Although this sounds simple and obvious, it requires much more than a teacher saying something out loud to a student. They must also realise that all students have different levels of strengths and weaknesses.   Which of the following are the three elements of communication as per the passage?
    • A. 

      Source, Signs and Students

    • B. 

      Source, Sender and Speaker

    • C. 

      Signs, Words and Students

    • D. 

      Instructor, Listener and Reader

    • E. 

      Transmitter, Student and Receiver

  • 15. 
    Read the following passage carefully and answer the questions given below it. Certain words have been printed in bold to help you locate them while answering some of the question.             The importance of communication skills cannot be underestimated, especially so, in the teaching – learning process. Teaching is generally considered as only fifty per cent knowledge and fifty per cent interpersonal or communication skills. For a teacher, it is not just important to give a lecture rich in content that provides abundant information about the subject or topic in question, but a successful teacher develops an affinity with, an understanding of, and a harmonious interrelationship with her pupils. Building rapport becomes her primary task in the classroom. But what exactly is rapport? Rapport is a sympathetic relationship or understanding that-allows you to look at the world from someone else's perspective. Making other people feel that you understand them creates a strong bond. Building rapport is the first step to better communication – the primary goal of all true educators.Communication skills for teachers are thus as important as their in-depth knowledge of the particular subject which they teach. To a surprising degree, how one communicates determines one's effectiveness as a teacher. A study on communication styles suggests that 7% of communication takes place through words, 38% through voice intonation and 55% through body language.             Much of teaching is about sending and receiving messages. The process of communication is composed of three elements: the source (sender, speaker, transmitter or instructor), the symbols used in composing and transmitting of the message (words or signs), and the receiver (listener, reader or student). The three elements are dynamically interrelated since each element is dependent on the others for effective communication to take place. Effective communication is all about conveying your message to the other people clearly and unambiguously. It's also about receiving information the others are sending to you, with as little distortion as possible. Doing this involves effort from both the sender and the receiver. And it's a process that can be fraught with error, with messages muddled by the sender, or misinterpreted by the recipient. When this isn't detected it can cause tremendous confusion, wasted effort and missed opportunity.             Good communication skills are a prerequisite for those in the teaching profession. Carefully planned and skilfully delivered messages can issue invitations to students that school is a place to share ideas, investigate and collaborate with others. Effective communication is essential for a well- run classroom. A teacher who is able to communicate well with students can inspire them to learn and participate in class and encourage them to come forth with their views, thus creating a proper rapport. Although this sounds simple and obvious, it requires much more than a teacher saying something out loud to a student. They must also realise that all students have different levels of strengths and weaknesses.   Which of the following is the finding of the study on communication styles?
    • A. 

      The body language and gestures account for 38% of communication and outweighs the voice intonation

    • B. 

      Only 9% communication is about content whereas the rest is about our tone and body language

    • C. 

      The tone of our voice accounts for 55% of what we communicate and outweighs the body language

    • D. 

      More than 90% of our communication is not about content but about our tone and body language

    • E. 

      Teaching is fifty per cent knowledge and fifty per cent interpersonal or communication skills

  • 16. 
    Read the following sentence to find out whether there is any grammatical. The error if any, may be in any one part of the sentence. The number of that part is the answer. If there is 'No error', the answer is (5). (Ignore the errors of punctuation, if any.)
    • A. 

      The economic disparity

    • B. 

      Has grown rapid in

    • C. 

      The era of globalisation

    • D. 

      And free market forces

    • E. 

      No error

  • 17. 
    Read the following sentence to find out whether there is any grammatical. The error if any, may be in any one part of the sentence. The number of that part is the answer. If there is 'No error', the answer is (5). (Ignore the errors of punctuation, if any.)
    • A. 

      Research shows that people

    • B. 

      Is more sensitive to perceiving

    • C. 

      Messages that are consistent

    • D. 

      With their opinions and attitudes

    • E. 

      No error

  • 18. 
    Read the following sentence to find out whether there is any grammatical. The error if any, may be in any one part of the sentence. The number of that part is the answer. If there is 'No error', the answer is (5). (Ignore the errors of punctuation, if any.)
    • A. 

      Many poverty alleviation schemes

    • B. 

      Are not applicable of

    • C. 

      Slum dwellers in metro cities

    • D. 

      As they are above the poverty line

    • E. 

      No error

  • 19. 
    Read the following sentence to find out whether there is any grammatical. The error if any, may be in any one part of the sentence. The number of that part is the answer. If there is 'No error', the answer is (5). (Ignore the errors of punctuation, if any.)
    • A. 

      Rather than considering its

    • B. 

      Human capital as a drain on

    • C. 

      Resources, India needs to

    • D. 

      Resource develop its into a huge opportunity

    • E. 

      No error

  • 20. 
    Read the following sentence to find out whether there is any grammatical. The error if any, may be in any one part of the sentence. The number of that part is the answer. If there is 'No error', the answer is (5). (Ignore the errors of punctuation, if any.)
    • A. 

      The European nations have

    • B. 

      Become one of the

    • C. 

      Favourite destinations of the Indian students

    • D. 

      Seek specialised knowledge and training

    • E. 

      No error

  • 21. 
    Read the following sentence to find out whether there is any grammatical. The error if any, may be in any one part of the sentence. The number of that part is the answer. If there is 'No error', the answer is (5). (Ignore the errors of punctuation, if any.)
    • A. 

      If a credit card bill

    • B. 

      Is paid in full and

    • C. 

      On time, none finance

    • D. 

      Charges are levied

    • E. 

      No error

  • 22. 
    Read the following sentence to find out whether there is any grammatical. The error if any, may be in any one part of the sentence. The number of that part is the answer. If there is 'No error', the answer is (5). (Ignore the errors of punctuation, if any.)
    • A. 

      Training have a

    • B. 

      Positive effect on

    • C. 

      Development of various

    • D. 

      Skills and abilities

    • E. 

      No error

  • 23. 
    Read the following sentence to find out whether there is any grammatical. The error if any, may be in any one part of the sentence. The number of that part is the answer. If there is 'No error', the answer is (5). (Ignore the errors of punctuation, if any.)
    • A. 

      Lack of ability to

    • B. 

      Read or write is just one of

    • C. 

      The all barriers that keep

    • D. 

      The poor people under developed

    • E. 

      No error

  • 24. 
    Read the following sentence to find out whether there is any grammatical. The error if any, may be in any one part of the sentence. The number of that part is the answer. If there is 'No error', the answer is (5). (Ignore the errors of punctuation, if any.)
    • A. 

      Science and technology have

    • B. 

      Become dominant factors

    • C. 

      Affecting our economic, cultural

    • D. 

      And spiritual development

    • E. 

      No error

  • 25. 
    Read the following sentence to find out whether there is any grammatical. The error if any, may be in any one part of the sentence. The number of that part is the answer. If there is 'No error', the answer is (5). (Ignore the errors of punctuation, if any.)
    • A. 

      A social business sells products

    • B. 

      At prices that make it self-sustaining, pays

    • C. 

      No dividends and reinvestment

    • D. 

      The profits in the business

    • E. 

      No error

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