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A similar type of construction can be found in every Romance

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A similar type of construction can be found in every Romance [#permalink]

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A similar type of construction can be found in every Romance language, each with a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb.


A. each with a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb
B. each with consistent orders of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb
C. each having a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb
D. all having a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb
E. all with consistent orders of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb
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Re: GMAT Hack - Romance Language [#permalink]

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rrhbti2 wrote:
kraizada84 wrote:
arjuntomar wrote:
A similar type of construction can be found in every Romance language, each with a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb.


A. each with a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb
B. each with consistent orders of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb
C. each having a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb
D. all having a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb
E. all with consistent orders of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb


straight A
we need "each" hence D/E out
having is wrong- C out
orders wrong - B out


plz elaborate why is having wrong


A similar type of construction can be found in every Romance language, each having a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb.

"Each having" incorrectly modifies "A similar type of construction".

hence incorrect
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Re: GMAT Hack - Romance Language [#permalink]

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New post 16 Apr 2012, 00:22
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Let me know if you guys found this question good.
I'll post more if this was helpful :)
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Re: GMAT Hack - Romance Language [#permalink]

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New post 16 Apr 2012, 00:39
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arjuntomar wrote:
A similar type of construction can be found in every Romance language, each with a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb.


A. each with a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb
B. each with consistent orders of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb
C. each having a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb
D. all having a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb
E. all with consistent orders of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb


straight A
we need "each" hence D/E out
having is wrong- C out
orders wrong - B out
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Re: GMAT Hack - Romance Language [#permalink]

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New post 19 Apr 2012, 20:43
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rajcools wrote:
Experts please explain why not C :cry:

Having is almost always incorrect on GMAT. Only case where HAVING is correct is HAVING + PAST PARTICIPLE
e.g.Having studied hard, I scored 700+ on GMAT

Last edited by vikram4689 on 20 Apr 2012, 00:03, edited 1 time in total.
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Re: A similar type of construction can be found in every Romance [#permalink]

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bjh wrote:
hello, can anyone explain to me why we cant use "all" instead of "each" in this question? plz


"Each" refers to "every Romance language", which is singular. Therefore "each" is required, rather than "all".

Nonetheless, even if the sentence were "A similar type of construction can be found in all Romance languages", then as well "each" would be better (as a subgroup modifier) because the implied meaning is that each language individually has a consistent order, not that all languages collectively have consistent orders.
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Re: A similar type of construction can be found in every Romance [#permalink]

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sanghar wrote:
sayantanc2k wrote:
bjh wrote:
hello, can anyone explain to me why we cant use "all" instead of "each" in this question? plz


"Each" refers to "every Romance language", which is singular. Therefore "each" is required, rather than "all".


Nonetheless, even if the sentence were "A similar type of construction can be found in all Romance languages", then as well "each" would be better (as a subgroup modifier) because the implied meaning is that each language individually has a consistent order, not that all languages collectively have consistent orders.


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Hi sayantanc2k,

Can you elucidate how option C can be rightly eliminated here?

Regards,


I do not see any problem with option C. A subgroup modifier is constructed in the following way:
Any of the SANAM pronouns + a modifier.
Option A uses each + prepositional phrase modifier
Option C uses each + present participle modifier.

I am not aware of any rule that forbids use of present participle modifier within a subgroup modifier. So in my opinion, both A and C are correct.

We need to ask Kaplan (if it is truly Kaplan's question) why they consider that C is wrong .
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Re: GMAT Hack - Romance Language [#permalink]

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New post 16 Apr 2012, 07:42
kraizada84 wrote:
arjuntomar wrote:
A similar type of construction can be found in every Romance language, each with a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb.


A. each with a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb
B. each with consistent orders of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb
C. each having a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb
D. all having a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb
E. all with consistent orders of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb


straight A
we need "each" hence D/E out
having is wrong- C out
orders wrong - B out


plz elaborate why is having wrong
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Re: GMAT Hack - Romance Language [#permalink]

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New post 17 Apr 2012, 00:53
@arjuntomar ..yes this is a good question ,please upload more of these questions !!
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Re: GMAT Hack - Romance Language [#permalink]

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New post 17 Apr 2012, 04:23
kraizada84 wrote:
rrhbti2 wrote:

plz elaborate why is having wrong


A similar type of construction can be found in every Romance language, each having a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb.

"Each having" incorrectly modifies "A similar type of construction".

hence incorrect


It is supposed to modify those words only. Both A & C use adverb modifiers - A uses prep. ph and C uses present participle
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Re: GMAT Hack - Romance Language [#permalink]

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New post 18 Apr 2012, 12:22
Good question, spent a good deal of time to elminate the incorrect ones.
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Re: GMAT Hack - Romance Language [#permalink]

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New post 18 Apr 2012, 17:38
vikram4689 wrote:
kraizada84 wrote:
rrhbti2 wrote:

plz elaborate why is having wrong


A similar type of construction can be found in every Romance language, each having a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb.

"Each having" incorrectly modifies "A similar type of construction".

hence incorrect


It is supposed to modify those words only. Both A & C use adverb modifiers - A uses prep. ph and C uses present participle


after "comma" we need here something that modifies "every roman language" not "a similar type of construction".
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Re: GMAT Hack - Romance Language [#permalink]

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New post 18 Apr 2012, 17:44
Even in option A, each refers to "A similar type of construction"
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Re: GMAT Hack - Romance Language [#permalink]

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New post 19 Apr 2012, 13:15
Experts please explain why not C :cry:
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Re: GMAT Hack - Romance Language [#permalink]

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New post 19 Apr 2012, 23:46
I wouldn't say incorrect. The SC part differs from RC and CR in this respect: there can be two or three correct answenrs, but one of them is the most correct. I personally love to use structures with having, but unfortunately this is not strongly recommended on the GMAT :)
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Re: GMAT Hack - Romance Language [#permalink]

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New post 14 Jun 2012, 10:41
vikram4689 wrote:
rajcools wrote:
Experts please explain why not C :cry:

Having is almost always incorrect on GMAT. Only case where HAVING is correct is HAVING + PAST PARTICIPLE
e.g.Having studied hard, I scored 700+ on GMAT


Will this apply for all present participle verbs?

Can present participle + past participle construction be always correct?
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A similar type of construction can be found in every Romance language, [#permalink]

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A similar type of construction can be found in every Romance language, each with a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb.


A. each with a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb
B. each with consistent orders of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb
C. each having a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb
D. all having a consistent order of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb
E. all with consistent orders of impersonal pronoun, indefinite pronoun, and verb

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Re: A similar type of construction can be found in every Romance language, [#permalink]

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New post 04 Sep 2014, 03:50
is this question really from KAPLAN?
i find option A too wrong to be correct !!
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Re: A similar type of construction can be found in every Romance language, [#permalink]

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New post 04 Sep 2014, 04:04
A is correct.
1) The underlined part modifies "every Roman language", so "each" should be used;
2) a consistent order of X, Y and Y is a correct form.
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Re: A similar type of construction can be found in every Romance language, [#permalink]

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New post 04 Sep 2014, 04:09
aditya8062 wrote:
is this question really from KAPLAN?
i find option A too wrong to be correct !!


Found it on Kaplan premier book
Re: A similar type of construction can be found in every Romance language,   [#permalink] 04 Sep 2014, 04:09

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