Thank you for using the timer!
We noticed you are actually not timing your practice. Click the START button first next time you use the timer.
There are many benefits to timing your practice, including:
The average normal infant born in the United States weights [#permalink]
23 Jan 2007, 01:41
96% (01:47) correct
4% (02:23) wrong based on 61 sessions
The average normal infant born in the United States weights between 12 and 14 pounds at the age of three months. Therefore, if a three-month-old child weights only 10 pounds, its weight gain has been below the United States average.
Which of the following a flaw in the reasoning above?
A. Weight is only one measure of normal infant development.
B. Some three-month-old children weigh as much as 17 pounds.
C. It is possible for a normal child to weigh 10 pounds at birth.
D. The phrase "below average" does not necessarily mean insufficient.
E. Average weight gain is not the same as average weight.
Is it really different "average weight gain" from "average weight"? What meaning is hidden??
Re: [CR] baby weights [#permalink]
23 Jan 2007, 02:25
E looks correct.
Weight gain is different than Weight. Weight is expressed on a point of time. However, Weight gain is expressed over a period of time. For example, "three months before my weight was 60 Kg, however I gained 10 kg in last three months. "
Hence if child weight is 10 Kg, his weight is certainly less than US average. But we can not say anything about her weight gain.
its weight gain has been below the United States average.. now a reader can infer this to be its weight gain has been below the United States average weight gain or its weight gain has been below the United States average weight..
Isn't it? _________________
hope is a good thing, maybe the best of things. And no good thing ever dies.
http://blog.davidbbaker.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/11/12249800_10153820891439090_8007573611012789132_n.jpg When you think about an MBA program, usually the last thing you think of is professional collegiate sport. (Yes American’s I’m going...