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Industry analysts said that the recent rise in fuel prices may be an e

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New post 14 Jun 2017, 10:41
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The Official Guide for GMAT Verbal Review 2018
Practice Question
Sentence Correction
Question no. 274

Industry analysts said that the recent rise in fuel prices may be an early signal of the possibility of gasoline and heating oil prices staying higher than usually through the end of the year.

(A) of the possibility of gasoline and heating oil prices staying higher than usually through
(B) of the possibility that gasoline and heating oil prices could stay higher than usual throughout
(C) of prices of gasoline and heating oil possibly staying higher than usually through
(D) that prices of gasoline and heating oil could stay higher than they usually are throughout
(E) that prices of gasoline and heating oil will stay higher than usual through

https://www.nytimes.com/2003/08/09/business/fuel-prices-move-higher-and-trend-is-expected-to-persist.html

Fuel prices have risen over the last two weeks, and analysts warn that the increase may be an early signal that prices of gasoline and heating oil could stay higher than usual through the end of the year, in large part because of chronically low stockpiles of crude oil and petroleum products in the United States.
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Through the end of the year means from now until the end of the year, period by period or event by event. As we are in June now, through the end means the rest of June, the entire of July, August, September, and so on until the last day of December. On the contrary, throughout the end of the year doesn't convey any sensible meaning except to refer to the last of the year. The end of the year marks a particular short point of time. There is no meaning in saying throughout that the short period.
Through means from one point to another. Throughout means entirely
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Originally posted by daagh on 15 Jun 2017, 09:05.
Last edited by daagh on 25 Mar 2019, 08:17, edited 1 time in total.
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Re: Industry analysts said that the recent rise in fuel prices may be an e  [#permalink]

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New post 15 Jun 2017, 04:15
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AbdurRakib wrote:
The Official Guide for GMAT Verbal Review 2018
Practice Question
Sentence Correction
Question no. 274

Industry analysts said that the recent rise in fuel prices may be an early signal of the possibility of gasoline and heating oil prices staying higher than usually through the end of the year.

A. of the possibility of gasoline and heating oil prices staying higher than usually through
B. of the possibility that gasoline and heating oil prices could stay higher than usual throughout
C. of prices of gasoline and heating oil possibly staying higher than usually through
D. that prices of gasoline and heating oil could stay higher than they usually are throughout
E. that prices of gasoline and heating oil will stay higher than usual through


Option A &B : Incorrect because of the usage of possibility as may be is already used in the non-underlined part. Redundant.
Option C: Usage of usually is incorrect. the prices are higher than usual is the correct usage.
Option D: Same as C. usage of they is ambiguous.
Option E: Correct
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New post 31 Jul 2017, 00:29
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anje29, you'd be right if we were dealing with a simple past tense sentence: "Industry analysts said that prices would stay high for another two years."

However, this sentence is a bit more complicated. Two words in the fixed portion of the sentence--"recent" and "may"--make it clear that the analysts' statement is not restricted to the past. They made a statement about what is still going to happen. This makes "would" less appropriate. Compare "My friend said that she had pneumonia" (pure past) with "My friend said that she has pneumonia" (she still has pneumonia). We can see the same thing with will/would, even though predictions naturally extend into the future either way. "I said that I would help you, and I will." (In the past, I made a statement about what would happen, and now it is still going to happen.) "Scientists predicted last year that the world population will peak at around 9 billion." (The prediction occurred in the past, but the predicted result is still something we're waiting for.)

If it seems that there isn't a precise rule here, that's because there isn't! It's more a matter of what we are trying to emphasize. Is the point to show that a past prediction or projection is old or invalid? Have we perhaps replaced it with a new one? Are we focused more on what was said than on whether it will really happen in the future? Then "would" makes sense. Are we still anticipating the predicted outcome? Are we more focused on the prediction itself than on when it was made? Then we should use "will."
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New post 15 Jun 2017, 05:10
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Industry analysts said that the recent rise in fuel prices may be an early signal of the possibility of gasoline and heating oil prices staying higher than usually through the end of the year.

A. of the possibility of gasoline and heating oil prices staying higher than usually through---- 1. redundancy of may and possibility as already pointed out. 2. usually has no verb to modify, a dangling adverb


B. of the possibility that gasoline and heating oil prices could stay higher than usual throughout--- 1. redundancy 2. throughout and through are meaning - wise different.

C. of prices of gasoline and heating oil possibly staying higher than usually through ----- 1. redundancy 2. dangling adverb

D. that prices of gasoline and heating oil could stay higher than they usually are throughout----- throughout and through are meaning - wise different.

E. that prices of gasoline and heating oil will stay higher than usual through -- correct choice

General: All reported speeches are presented in a relative clause introduced by 'that'. Hence D and E are stylistically better than A. B and C.
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New post 03 Jul 2017, 03:19
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DebasishDhar wrote:
Hi, Can you explain the difference between option D and E


Hi DebasishDhar ,

There are various differences between D and E.

1. Through the end of the year vs throughout the end of the year. Look here for more details:

https://gmatclub.com/forum/industry-ana ... l#p1870370

2. When I am using may, I should not use possibility/could kind of words. Could again signifies possibility and using could with may can lead to redundancy error. Hence, D is incorrect.

I hope that makes sense. :)
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Industry analysts said that the recent rise in fuel prices may be an early signal of the possibility of gasoline and heating oil prices staying higher than usually through the end of the year.

(A) of the possibility of gasoline and heating oil prices staying higher than usually through
(B) of the possibility that gasoline and heating oil prices could stay higher than usual throughout
(C) of prices of gasoline and heating oil possibly staying higher than usually through
(D) that prices of gasoline and heating oil could stay higher than they usually are throughout
(E) that prices of gasoline and heating oil will stay higher than usual through


We could also note one more tool for an early POE. We can compare adjectives with adjectives but not with adverbs. 'Higher' is an adjective while 'usually' is an adverb. We can safely eliminate A, C, and D on this count. Between B and E, the difference in meaning between 'through' and 'throughout' decides the winner that is E.
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Re: Industry analysts said that the recent rise in fuel prices may be an e  [#permalink]

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New post 30 May 2018, 04:16
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adkikani wrote:
GMATNinja VeritasPrepKarishma egmat

I have query regarding (D):
Is there no comparison error here after I replace they with prices?
I understand that COULD is redundant with MAY BE in non-underlined portion,
but how do I infer WILL in intended meaning of this sentence. I certainly do
see a possibility more than a certainty as suggested by WILL.



A few things about (D) that make me unhappy:

- "may" already shows possibility. "could" is redundant here.
- "they usually are" followed by "throughout ..." gives the feel that "are" is getting modified. It seems that we are talking about how the prices usually are throughout the end of the year instead of how they are expected to be higher throughout the end of the year.
- the use of throughout instead of through is not right (as explained in detail by daagh above).

Also, this is perfectly valid:
A may be a sign that B will happen.
It shows uncertainty - Will B happen or not, we don't know.
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New post 17 Jun 2017, 21:25
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Industry analysts said that the recent rise in fuel prices may be an early signal of the possibility of gasoline and heating oil prices staying higher than usually through the end of the year.

A. of the possibility of gasoline and heating oil prices staying higher than usually through
B. of the possibility that gasoline and heating oil prices could stay higher than usual throughout
C. of prices of gasoline and heating oil possibly staying higher than usually through
D. that prices of gasoline and heating oil could stay higher than they usually are throughout
E. that prices of gasoline and heating oil will stay higher than usual through correct
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Re: Industry analysts said that the recent rise in fuel prices may be an e  [#permalink]

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New post 25 Jul 2017, 03:26
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AbdurRakib wrote:
The Official Guide for GMAT Verbal Review 2018
Practice Question
Sentence Correction
Question no. 274

Industry analysts said that the recent rise in fuel prices may be an early signal of the possibility of gasoline and heating oil prices staying higher than usually through the end of the year.

A. of the possibility of gasoline and heating oil prices staying higher than usually through
B. of the possibility that gasoline and heating oil prices could stay higher than usual throughout
C. of prices of gasoline and heating oil possibly staying higher than usually through
D. that prices of gasoline and heating oil could stay higher than they usually are throughout
E. that prices of gasoline and heating oil will stay higher than usual through


Hi,
I have a doubt in option E . I think 'Will' should be 'would' as per the temporal relationship with respect to the statement delivered by Industry analysts. Experts please suggest.
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New post 26 Dec 2017, 01:59
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thingocanhnguyen wrote:
Hi all,

I haven't understood why using possibility in A and B is redundant. Please explain. Thanks a lot.


Hey thingocanhnguyen ,

Both A and B are using "may be" AND "possibility" together.

Remember the meaning of "may be"? It itself means there is some possibility, so we don't need to explicitly mention the word "possibility". This creates redundancy.

Does that make sense?
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Re: Industry analysts said that the recent rise in fuel prices may be an e  [#permalink]

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New post 26 Dec 2017, 11:27
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deependra1234 wrote:
daagh isnt could preferred for future in past context??




Hello deependra1234,

Although your query is not addressed to me, I would like to clarify your doubt. :-)

This official sentence intends to say that the analysts said that possibly the oil prices will remain higher than usual through the end of the year.

The event of the prices staying higher pertains to future period. The possibility is there that this action will take place. Hence, use of will is absolutely correct in the context of this sentence.

Use of the verb could stay again presents possibility. This is not the intended meaning of the sentence.


Hope this helps. :-)
Thanks.
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New post 15 Aug 2018, 07:16
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Industry analysts said that the recent rise in fuel prices may be an early signal of the possibility of gasoline and heating oil prices staying higher than usually through the end of the year.

(A) of the possibility of gasoline and heating oil prices staying higher than usually through --> "may be" & "possibility" together are redundant
(B) of the possibility that gasoline and heating oil prices could stay higher than usual throughout --> same as A
(C) of prices of gasoline and heating oil possibly staying higher than usually through --> same as A
(D) that prices of gasoline and heating oil could stay higher than they usually are throughout --> "may be" & "could" together are redundant
(E) that prices of gasoline and heating oil will stay higher than usual through --> correct
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Re: Industry analysts said that the recent rise in fuel prices may be an e  [#permalink]

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New post 02 Oct 2018, 21:41
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jafy wrote:
VeritasPrepKarishma ,egmat
i am having doubt in option c .
experts plz explain how C can eliminate on solid ground .
is possibly staying higher is wrong here .
thanks


Dear jafy,

Happy to help you here to eliminate C.

Quote:
Industry analysts said that the recent rise in fuel prices may be an early signal of the possibility of gasoline and heating oil prices staying higher than usually through the end of the year.


Quote:
(C) of prices of gasoline and heating oil possibly staying higher than usually through


There are a couple of things you may base your elimination on.
1. Higher which is an adjective, is compared to Usually, which is an adverb. Incorrect comparison.
2. Usually and Possibly, both are adverbs and have no verb to refer to. Just to mention that Staying isn't is verb here. Hence base your elimination on dangling adverb.

I hope this helps.
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Industry analysts said that the recent rise in fuel prices may be an early signal of the possibility of gasoline and heating oil prices staying higher than usually through the end of the year.

(A) of the possibility of gasoline and heating oil prices staying higher than usually through The use of usually here should be usual
(B) of the possibility that gasoline and heating oil prices could stay higher than usual throughout Possibly and could both indicate chance and should not be used together
(C) of prices of gasoline and heating oil possibly staying higher than usually through the placement of possibly is the problem here. We want to emphasise the possibility of these two prices staying higher than usual throughout the year not the possibility of the prices staying higher as compared to some other alternative such as staying the same
(D) that prices of gasoline and heating oil could stay higher than they usually are throughoutThis messes up the meaning,saying that prices usually are at a certain level throughout the year and that the recent prices could spike prices to levels greater than these usual prices
(E) that prices of gasoline and heating oil will stay higher than usual throughI do not really like this since it omits the chances of this event happening but it concisely carries our meaning even tho
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New post 25 Mar 2020, 08:41
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lakshya14 wrote:
isn't this sentence a subjunctive mood and use of could is needed?

Hello, lakshya14. It is funny, I answered a question similar to this recently, but the question type was not even SC. You have to be careful in how you interpret these long-winded sentences. Examine the sentence shell:

Industry analysts said that the recent rise in fuel prices may be an early signal... the end of the year.

Before you latch onto may be and decide anything about the verb tense, consider the placement and meaning of signal. A signal can still indicate something definitively, even if the outcome of a recent trend is indefinite. Choice (E) conveys this meaning succinctly and clearly:

Industry analysts said that the recent rise in fuel prices may be an early signal that prices of gasoline and heating oil will stay higher than usual through the end of the year.

Notice, too, that (E) avoids the confusion of throughout at the end of the underlined portion. To what time period are the analysts referring here? Throughout would indicate just the end of the year, whereas the forecast seems to be that the prices will stay higher through the end of the year, or from the recent rise to the last turn of the calendar to close out the year.

I hope that helps. If you have further questions, feel free to ask.

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Re: Industry analysts said that the recent rise in fuel prices may be an e  [#permalink]

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New post 02 Apr 2020, 06:22
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jayarora wrote:
Hi Expert @e-gmat GMATNinja

Snippet from Manhattan:
The conditional tense is formed by combining would with the base form of
the verb: would provide. This construction expresses the future from the point
of view of the past.
The typical sequences for these types of sentences are either Present + Future
or Past + Conditional:
Right: The scientist BELIEVES that the machine WILL BE
wonderful.
Present Future
Wrong: The scientist BELIEVES that the machine WOULD BE
wonderful.
Present Conditional
Right: The scientist BELIEVED that the machine WOULD BE
wonderful.
Past Conditional
Wrong: The scientist BELIEVED that the machine WILL BE
wonderful.
Past Future

Why is option E correct?

Analysts SAID that the recent rise in fuel prices may be an early signal that prices of gasoline and heating oil WILL stay higher than usual through the end of the year

Thanks in advance

For one thing, none of the options have "would", so we already know for sure that "would" is not necessary! Remember, GMAT SC isn't about rigidly applying a black and white set of rules. Instead, it's about picking the BEST option out of the five available options.

True, the verb "said" is in the past tense. But let's look at the rest of the sentence:

    "The recent rise in fuel prices may be an early signal that prices of gasoline and heating oil will stay higher than usual through the end of the year."

Notice that the verb "may be" is actually in the present tense. If that's confusing, consider this slightly altered version:

    "The recent rise in fuel prices IS an early signal that prices will stay higher..."

In both of these examples, we have a present tense verb followed by a future tense verb. The only difference in choice (E) is that we have an additional "reported speech" layer ("Industry analysts said that...").

But again, rather than splitting hairs over the conditional tense, let the answer choices do the work for you. None of the options use "would", so we know that "would" is not necessary. So whatever "rule" you thought might apply here can be thrown out the window while doing your POE. :)

lakshya14 wrote:
isn't this sentence a subjunctive mood and use of could is needed?

Subjunctive mood is not needed here. The sentence is a factual report of something that the analysts said... and that something is an uncertain prediction, as indicated by the verb "may be".

I hope this helps!
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Re: Industry analysts said that the recent rise in fuel prices may be an e  [#permalink]

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New post 15 Jun 2017, 05:21
daagh.

I rejected E because of the phrase: "through the end of the year".

Well what is the difference between throughout the end of the year and through end of the year, why the latter is correct here?
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New post 02 Jul 2017, 11:47
Hi, Can you explain the difference between option D and E
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New post 25 Jul 2017, 09:43
anje29 wrote:
Hi,
I have a doubt in option E . I think 'Will' should be 'would' as per the temporal relationship with respect to the statement delivered by Industry analysts. Experts please suggest.


Hi anje29 ,

Please read my explanation for rejecting option D here (point no. 2)

The same holds true for what you are saying.

Let me know in case of any concern.
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