There’s a popular adage, It’s hard to beat a person who works hard’. We must learn to focus our energy in the direction of our strengths and simultaneously try to work on our weaknesses. It is not impossible to attempt questions in lesser amount of time than we take now. The first thing is to believe that we can. And then working for it. We with these Banking Shots of all the three sections are trying to add to your preparations by providing the exact simulation of the type of puzzles and questions that are directly given in the exams. In this shot we bring to you 10 questions which must ideally be finished in about 6 minutes. What are you waiting for! Hit the timer and start!!

Good Luck! Happy Puzzling 🙂

1. Question 1

Directions: Solve the following inequalities and select your answer from the options given in the question:

1. B>C<D; C>U>E; D≤F≤Q; D≤G=M

Conclusions: (1) E<M  (2) E<Q

(1) If only conclusion II is true
(2) If only conclusion I is true
(3) If both conclusions I and II are true
(4) If either conclusion I or II is true
(5) If neither conclusion I nor II is true

2. Question 2

Directions: Solve the following inequalities and select your answer from the options given in the question:

2. M>P≥T≥Q; P≤L<R; L≥E>B

Conclusions: (1) L>T  (2) T=L

(1) If only conclusion II is true
(2) If only conclusion I is true
(3) If both conclusions I and II are true
(4) If either conclusion I or II is true
(5) If neither conclusion I nor II is true

3. Question 3

Directions: Solve the following inequalities and select your answer from the options given in the question:

3. Q<M≤N≥Z; N≤O<R; T≤X≤N

Conclusions: (1) R>Z (2) X<Q

(1) If only conclusion II is true
(2) If only conclusion I is true
(3) If both conclusions I and II are true
(4) If either conclusion I or II is true
(5) If neither conclusion I nor II is true

4. Question 4

Directions: Solve the following inequalities and select your answer from the options given in the question:

4. Z≤M≤S; M>O≥T; O≤Y=Q; Y≤A>B

Conclusions: (1) T<A (2) Z=Q

(1) If only conclusion II is true
(2) If only conclusion I is true
(3) If both conclusions I and II are true
(4) If either conclusion I or II is true
(5) If neither conclusion I nor II is true

5. Question 5

Directions: Solve the following inequalities and select your answer from the options given in the question:

5. Q<M≤N≥Z; N≤O<R; T≤X≤N

Conclusions: (1) T≤M (2) O>Q

(1) If only conclusion II is true
(2) If only conclusion I is true
(3) If both conclusions I and II are true
(4) If either conclusion I or II is true
(5) If neither conclusion I nor II is true

6. Question 6

Directions: In each question below are given three statements followed by two conclusions. Taking the statements to be true select the conclusions that logically follow:

6. Statements:

  • No north is south
  • Some south are south east
  • Some south east which are north are east

Conclusions:

(I) All south east being east is a possibility
(II) Some south being north is a possibility

1) If only conclusion (I) follows
2) If only conclusion (II) follows
3) If both conclusions (I) and (II) follow
4) If either (I) or (II) follows
5) If neither (I) nor (II) follows

7. Question 7

Directions: In each question below are given three statements followed by two conclusions. Taking the statements to be true select the conclusions that logically follow:

7. Statements:

  • Some students are focused
  • Some focused are passed
  • All passed are bankers

Conclusions:

(I) Some bankers are students
(II) No student is a banker

1) If only conclusion (I) follows
2) If only conclusion (II) follows
3) If both conclusions (I) and (II) follow
4) If either (I) or (II) follows
5) If neither (I) nor (II) follows

8. Question 8

Directions: In each question below are given three statements followed by two conclusions. Taking the statements to be true select the conclusions that logically follow:

8. Statements:

  • All Maths are RRB
  • Some RRB are Reasoning
  • No RRB are English

Conclusions:

(I) Some RRB are Maths
(II) Some Reasoning are Maths

1) If only conclusion (I) follows
2) If only conclusion (II) follows
3) If both conclusions (I) and (II) follow
4) If either (I) or (II) follows
5) If neither (I) nor (II) follows

9. Question 9

Directions: Study the information given below and answer the question that follows:

Six different coloured ropes have been tied in a school for an excursion. A student who climbs the longest rope wins. The winner climbs the black rope. Neha climbs a 16 m rope and comes 4th. The longest rope is 4 m longer than the brown rope which is 18 m long. Mehak secures the 3rd position. Harsh and Kushal are the winner and the loser respectively. Raman climbs a blue rope which is 8 m shorter than the green. Sakshi comes 2nd and the red rope is 16 m long. The yellow rope is the shortest. The green rope is 20 m long and there is a difference of 10 m in the ropes climbed by Kushal and Sakshi.

9. What is the sum of the lengths of the rope climbed by Raman and the brown rope?

1) 24
2) 19
3) 32
4) 30
5) 28

10. Question 10

Directions: Study the information given below and answer the question that follows:

Six different coloured ropes have been tied in a school for an excursion. A student who climbs the longest rope wins. The winner climbs the black rope. Neha climbs a 16 m rope and comes 4th. The longest rope is 4 m longer than the brown rope which is 18 m long. Mehak secures the 3rd position. Harsh and Kushal are the winner and the loser respectively. Raman climbs a blue rope which is 8 m shorter than the green. Sakshi comes 2nd and the red rope is 16 m long. The yellow rope is the shortest. The green rope is 20 m long and there is a difference of 10 m in the ropes climbed by Kushal and Sakshi.

10. Had the students won the race in the alphabetical order of their names, what would have been the difference between the lengths of the ropes climbed by the one who comes 2nd and Neha?

1) 2 m
2) 12 m
3) 4 m
4) 8 m
5) 3 m

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