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This is how I interpret the question (1) R is 150 percent greater than P : R = P + 150% * P = 250% P. Divide both side by 10 you have 10% x R = 25% x P -> Suff (2) P is 60 percent less than R. : (100% - 60%) R = P or 40% x R = P. Divide both side by 4 you also have 10% x R = 25% x P -> Suff

Hope that helps
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I think it should be D as well. From the stem, we are trying to find out if 0.25P = 0.1R. Statement (1) gives us R = 2.5P, and statement (2) gives us P = .4R, so either one is sufficient to figure out if 0.25P = 0.1R.

This is how I interpret the question (1) R is 150 percent greater than P : R = P + 150% * P = 250% P. Divide both side by 10 you have 10% x R = 25% x P -> Suff (2) P is 60 percent less than R. : (100% - 60%) R = P or 40% x R = P. Divide both side by 4 you also have 10% x R = 25% x P -> Suff

Re: If P and R are positive, is 25 percent of P equal to 10 [#permalink]

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17 Apr 2014, 04:10

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Re: If P and R are positive, is 25 percent of P equal to 10 [#permalink]

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20 Jul 2015, 10:47

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Thanks to another GMAT Club member, I have just discovered this valuable topic, yet it had no discussion for over a year. I am now bumping it up - doing my job. I think you may find it valuable (esp those replies with Kudos).

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