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Admission Test

IBA MBA

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IBA-MBA Admission Model Test-01

First Full Length English Model Test – IBA MBA Admission Test

Instructor: Md.  Rayhan Kabir

Total marks: 25                                                                    Time: 30 minutes

1 / 25

Because they had spent too many time considering the new contract, the students lost the opportunity to lease the apartment. No error

2 / 25

Dresses of those kind are not liked by young women, short dresses are preferred. No error

3 / 25

Daniel said that if he had to do another homework tonight, he would not be able to attend the concert. No error

4 / 25

It was him who came running into the classroom with the news. No error

5 / 25

Despite the time of the year, yesterday’s temperature was enough hot to turn on the air conditioning. No error

6 / 25

After spending hours listening to his boring jokes, I cracked under pressure and said to my friend I ______ enough of his jokes for one day.

7 / 25

Do you know that these books _____ on the reading room table all week?

8 / 25

Arguments against using elderly senile people as courtroom witnesses are often predicated on the unproved assumption that their memories are less trustworthy _____.

9 / 25

By this time next year, Arif _____ at the University of Manchester.

10 / 25

He _____ twelve hours daily.

11 / 25

This task ought to be given to her with who you are so impressed, not me!

12 / 25

Of all the vast tides of migration that have swept through history, maybe none is more concentrated as the wave that brought 12 million immigrants onto American shores in little more than three decades.

13 / 25

A pioneer journalist, Nellie Bly’s exploits included circling the globe faster than Jules Verne’s fictional Phileas Fogg.

14 / 25

The Iroquois were primarily planters, but supplementing their cultivation of maize, squash, and beans with fishing and hunting.

15 / 25

The remarkable similarity of Thule artifacts throughout a vast region can, in part, be explained as a very rapid movement of people from one end of North America to the other.

16 / 25

The widely accepted big bang theory holds that the universe began in an explosive instant ten to twenty billion years ago and had been expanding ever since.

17 / 25

Not trusting themselves to choose wisely among the wide array of investment opportunities on the market, stockbrokers are helping many people who turn to them to buy stocks that could be easily bought directly.

18 / 25

Rakib’s radical ideas were……… upon by most of his co-workers, who found them too ……. for their conservative tastes.

19 / 25

Admiral Jawad, an expert on Morse Code, was…… to …….the incoming message which appeared to be from some unknown source.

20 / 25

Totem craftsmanship reached its _____ in the nineteenth century, when the introduction of metal tools enabled carvers to execute more sophisticated designs.

21 / 25

He was habitually so docile and _____ that his friends could not understand his sudden _____ his employers.

22 / 25

When Jamaican-born social activist Marcus Garvey came to the United States in 1916, he arrived at precisely the right historical moment. What made the moment right was the return of African American soldiers from the First World War in 1918, which created an ideal constituency for someone with Garvey’s message of unity, pride, and improved conditions for African American communities.

Hoping to participate in the traditional American ethos of individual success, many African American people entered the armed forces with enthusiasm, only to find themselves segregated from white troops and subjected to numerous indignities. They returned to a United States that was as segregated as it had been before the war. Considering similar experiences, anthropologist Anthony F. C. Wallace has argued that when a perceptible gap arises between a culture’s expectations and the reality of that culture, the resulting tension can inspire a revitalization movement: an organized, conscious effort to construct a culture that fulfills long-standing expectations.

Some scholars have argued that Garvey created the consciousness from which he built, in the 1920s, the largest revitalization movement in African American history. But such an argument only tends to obscure the consciousness of identity, strength, and sense of history that already existed in the African American community. Garvey did not create this consciousness; rather, he gave this consciousness its political expression.

According to the passage, which of the following contributed to Marcus Garvey’s success?

23 / 25

Read the following passage and select the best answer for each question.

When Jamaican-born social activist Marcus Garvey came to the United States in 1916, he arrived at precisely the right historical moment. What made the moment right was the return of African American soldiers from the First World War in 1918, which created an ideal constituency for someone with Garvey’s message of unity, pride, and improved conditions for African American communities.

Hoping to participate in the traditional American ethos of individual success, many African American people entered the armed forces with enthusiasm, only to find themselves segregated from white troops and subjected to numerous indignities. They returned to a United States that was as segregated as it had been before the war. Considering similar experiences, anthropologist Anthony F. C. Wallace has argued that when a perceptible gap arises between a culture’s expectations and the reality of that culture, the resulting tension can inspire a revitalization movement: an organized, conscious effort to construct a culture that fulfills long-standing expectations.

Some scholars have argued that Garvey created the consciousness from which he built, in the 1920s, the largest revitalization movement in African American history. But such an argument only tends to obscure the consciousness of identity, strength, and sense of history that already existed in the African American community. Garvey did not create this consciousness; rather, he gave this consciousness its political expression.

The passage suggests that many African American people responded to their experiences in the armed forces in which of the following ways?

24 / 25

Read the following passage and select the best answer for each question.

When Jamaican-born social activist Marcus Garvey came to the United States in 1916, he arrived at precisely the right historical moment. What made the moment right was the return of African American soldiers from the First World War in 1918, which created an ideal constituency for someone with Garvey’s message of unity, pride, and improved conditions for African American communities.

Hoping to participate in the traditional American ethos of individual success, many African American people entered the armed forces with enthusiasm, only to find themselves segregated from white troops and subjected to numerous indignities. They returned to a United States that was as segregated as it had been before the war. Considering similar experiences, anthropologist Anthony F. C. Wallace has argued that when a perceptible gap arises between a culture’s expectations and the reality of that culture, the resulting tension can inspire a revitalization movement: an organized, conscious effort to construct a culture that fulfills long-standing expectations.

Some scholars have argued that Garvey created the consciousness from which he built, in the 1920s, the largest revitalization movement in African American history. But such an argument only tends to obscure the consciousness of identity, strength, and sense of history that already existed in the African American community. Garvey did not create this consciousness; rather, he gave this consciousness its political expression.

It can be inferred from the passage that the “scholars” mentioned in line 24 believe which of the following to be true?

25 / 25

Read the following passage and select the best answer for each question.

When Jamaican-born social activist Marcus Garvey came to the United States in 1916, he arrived at precisely the right historical moment. What made the moment right was the return of African American soldiers from the First World War in 1918, which created an ideal constituency for someone with Garvey’s message of unity, pride, and improved conditions for African American communities.

Hoping to participate in the traditional American ethos of individual success, many African American people entered the armed forces with enthusiasm, only to find themselves segregated from white troops and subjected to numerous indignities. They returned to a United States that was as segregated as it had been before the war. Considering similar experiences, anthropologist Anthony F. C. Wallace has argued that when a perceptible gap arises between a culture’s expectations and the reality of that culture, the resulting tension can inspire a revitalization movement: an organized, conscious effort to construct a culture that fulfills long-standing expectations.

Some scholars have argued that Garvey created the consciousness from which he built, in the 1920s, the largest revitalization movement in African American history. But such an argument only tends to obscure the consciousness of identity, strength, and sense of history that already existed in the African American community. Garvey did not create this consciousness; rather, he gave this consciousness its political expression.

According to the passage, many African American people joined the armed forces during the First World War for which of the following reasons?

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