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From stem, all variables are integers, but no indication whether they are negative, non-negative, etc. so negative, positive and zero must be tried. From statement 1 - c>a. That's fine, but what if a = -2, c is -1, and b is -1? Then b+c not bigger than a. Could plug in numbers to make statement true as well - therefore insufficient.
From statement 2 - abc>0. So all integers are positive. but no indication that they are different integers. If a = 1, b = 2, and c = 1, then answer is no. But would be easy to plug in other #'s to make it true. So statement 2 also insufficient.
Together - c >a, b>a, all numbers are positive...therefore b+c>a. Sufficient.
C it is. _________________
From stem, all variables are integers, but no indication whether they are negative, non-negative, etc. so negative, positive and zero must be tried. From statement 1 - c>a. That's fine, but what if a = -2, c is -1, and b is -1? Then b+c not bigger than a. Could plug in numbers to make statement true as well - therefore insufficient. From statement 2 - abc>0. So all integers are positive. but no indication that they are different integers. If a = 1, b = 2, and c = 1, then answer is no. But would be easy to plug in other #'s to make it true. So statement 2 also insufficient. Together - c >a, b>a, all numbers are positive...therefore b+c>a. Sufficient. C it is.
From stem, all variables are integers, but no indication whether they are negative, non-negative, etc. so negative, positive and zero must be tried. From statement 1 - c>a. That's fine, but what if a = -2, c is -1, and b is -1? Then b+c not bigger than a. Could plug in numbers to make statement true as well - therefore insufficient. From statement 2 - abc>0. So all integers are positive. but no indication that they are different integers. If a = 1, b = 2, and c = 1, then answer is no. But would be easy to plug in other #'s to make it true. So statement 2 also insufficient. Together - c >a, b>a, all numbers are positive...therefore b+c>a. Sufficient. C it is.
Not necessarily true, but otherwise perfect!
I wud say it is B.
Here's an example:
Given:
1. b > a ( From Question Stem)
2. abc > 0 ( From Statement II)
From 2: either all are positive or two of them are negative.