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English Questions – Para-jumbled Paragraph Set 136

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Welcome to Online English Section with explanation in AffairsCloud.com. Here we are creating question sample in Para-jumbled paragraph , which is BASED ON IBPS PO/CLERK/LIC AAO/RRB & SSC CGL EXAM and other competitive exams !!!

I. Rearrange the following sentences in the proper sequence to form a meaningful paragraph then answer the following questions.

A. for certain groups of skilled foreigners and Chinese expats in Shanghai and Beijing
B. Its leaders openly acknowledge that the biggest obstacle to future growth in China is talent
C. Highly talented research scientists and entrepreneurs are lured to this programme from around the world
D. It has launched a China Green Card, a permit for permanent residency,
E. For this reason, it has been aggressively wooing foreign talent and sending its own youth to acquire state-of-the art skills abroad
F. In 2008, the Chinese government announced the ‘thousand-talents’ programme

  1. Which would be the Second sentence after Rearrangement?
    1.B
    2.A
    3.D
    4.F
    5.E
    Answer – 5.E

  2. Which would be the Fifth sentence after Rearrangement?
    1.D
    2.A
    3.E
    4.C
    5.B
    Answer – 1.D

  3. Which would be the First sentence after Rearrangement?
    1.E
    2.A
    3.C
    4.D
    5.B
    Answer – 5.B

  4. Which would be the Third sentence after Rearrangement?
    1.E
    2.A
    3.C
    4.F
    5.B
    Answer – 4.F

  5. Which would be Fourth sentence after Rearrangement?
    1.B
    2.D
    3.C
    4.A
    5.E
    Answer – 3.C

    II. Rearrange the following sentences in the proper sequence to form a meaningful paragraph then answer the following questions.

    A. Rightly, the bankruptcy code, meant to resolve corporate distress, also provides the legal framework for individuals and partnerships to swiftly restructure their debts
    B. Resolution, in turn, hinges on support through a robust legal system
    C. The proportion of people below the poverty line, estimated at 21.9% in 2011-12, are at greater risk D. Offering relief, not booking debtors, has been the primary objective of the earliest insolvency legislation, says economic historian Asiya Siddiqi in her book, Bombay’s People, 1860-98: Insolvents in the City
    E. Barring individuals who misuse the loopholes in financial laws, those with genuine difficulties need some leeway to reorganise their loans
    F. Many Indians are vulnerable to financial distress

  6. Which is the Fourth sentence after Rearrangement?
    1.E
    2.A
    3.C
    4.F
    5.D
    Answer – 5.D

  7. Which is the First sentence after Rearrangement?
    1.C
    2.B
    3.E
    4.F
    5.D
    Answer – 4.F

  8. Which is the Fifth sentence after Rearrangement?
    1.B
    2.A
    3.C
    4.E
    5.D
    Answer – 4.E

  9. Which is the Second sentence after Rearrangement?
    1.E
    2.D
    3.C
    4.B
    5.A
    Answer – 3.C

  10. Which is the Third sentence after Rearrangement?
    1.A
    2.E
    3.D
    4.B
    5.C
    Answer – 1.A

    Answer – Correct sequence – 1
    A. Its leaders openly acknowledge that the biggest obstacle to future growth in China is talent
    B. For this reason, it has been aggressively wooing foreign talent and sending its own youth to acquire state-of-the art skills abroad
    C. In 2008, the Chinese government announced the ‘thousand-talents’ programme
    D. Highly talented research scientists and entrepreneurs are lured to this programme from around the world
    E. It has launched a China Green Card, a permit for permanent residency,
    F. for certain groups of skilled foreigners and Chinese expats in Shanghai and Beijing

    Answer – Correct sequence – 2
    A. Many Indians are vulnerable to financial distress
    B. The proportion of people below the poverty line, estimated at 21.9% in 2011-12, are at greater risk C. Rightly, the bankruptcy code, meant to resolve corporate distress, also provides the legal framework for individuals and partnerships to swiftly restructure their debts
    D. Offering relief, not booking debtors, has been the primary objective of the earliest insolvency legislation, says economic historian Asiya Siddiqi in her book, Bombay’s People, 1860-98: Insolvents in the City
    E. Barring individuals who misuse the loopholes in financial laws, those with genuine difficulties need some leeway to reorganise their loans
    F. Resolution, in turn, hinges on support through a robust legal system