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After graduating from high school, people rarely multiply

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Joined: 15 Feb 2012
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After graduating from high school, people rarely multiply [#permalink] New post 19 Jun 2012, 07:05
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  35% (medium)

Question Stats:

64% (02:21) correct 36% (01:24) wrong based on 67 sessions
After graduating from high school, people rarely multiply fractions or discuss ancient Rome, but they are confronted daily with divisions relating to home economics. Yet whereas mathematics and history are required courses in the high school curriculum, home economics is only an elective, and few students choose to take it.

Which of the following potion would be best supported by the considerations above?

A) if the mathematics and history were not required courses, few students would choose to take them.

B) Whereas home economics would be the most useful subject for people facing the decisions they must make in daily life, often mathematics and history can help them face these decision.

C) If it is important to teach high school students subjects that relate to decisions that will confront them in their daily lives, then hom economics should be made an important paper of the high school curriculum.

D) Mathematics, history and other courses that are not directly relevant to person's daily life should not be a required part of a high school curriculum.

E) Unless high schools put more emphasis on non-academic subjects like home economics, people graduating from high school will never feel comfortable about making the decision that will confront them in their daily lives.
[Reveal] Spoiler: OA
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Re: After graduating from high school, people rarely multiply [#permalink] New post 19 Jun 2012, 18:01
This has been discussed multiple times earlier, please search before posting. Topic Locked.
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Re: After graduating from high school, people rarely multiply   [#permalink] 19 Jun 2012, 18:01
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After graduating from high school, people rarely multiply

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