I have serious doubt regarding the reasoning provided to support the answer of Question 25 in Diagnostic Verbal Test.
Tiger beetles are such fast runners that they can capture virtually any nonflying insect. However, when running toward an insect, a tiger bettle will intermittently stop and then, a moment later, resume its attack. Perhaps the beetles cannot maintain their pace and must pause for a moment's rest; but an alternative hypothesis is that while running, tiger bettles are unable to adequately process the resulting rapidly changing visual information and so quickly go blind and stop.
Which of the following, if discovered in experiments using artificially moved prey insects, would support one of the two hypotheses and undermine the other?
A) When a prey insect is moved directly toward a bettle that has been chasing it, the bettle immediately stops and runs away without its usuall intermittent stopping.
B) In pursuing a swerving insect, a beetle alters its course while running and its pauses become more frequent as the chase progresses.
C) In pursuing a moving insect, a bettle usually responds immediately to changes in the insect's direction, and it pauses equally frequently whether the chase is up or down an incline.
D) If, when a bettle pauses, it has not gained on the insect it is pursuing, the bettle generally ends its pursuit.
E) The fasta bettle pursues an insect fleeing directly away from it, the more frequently the bettle stops.
Answer I selected was (A), because it shows that it could make anything from the sudden visual changes (the prey running towards it) but it could keep up its pace ( without its usual intermittent stopping)