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# Medical Investigator: "Podiatrists initially assumed that Meyer's Rash

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Senior Manager
Joined: 17 Sep 2016
Posts: 284
Medical Investigator: "Podiatrists initially assumed that Meyer's Rash  [#permalink]

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29 Oct 2016, 18:48
1
sayantanc2k wrote:
zoezhuyan wrote:
Hi experts,

would you please explain further on C.

Only Dr. P argued that Meyer's Rash was viral in nature.
obviously , it is Dr.P's opinion, and latter, there are studies prove the opinion.
I don't think bold words is explanation because it is opinion and proved by the latter studies.
if explanation, it will further info to illustrate the conclusion that Meyer's Rash is caused by virus

compared "explanation" with "finding",
I picked up "finding".

have a nice day
>_~

Yes, I agree with you. The bold faced sentence is not a "finding". However it is not an "explanation" either. The question would have been better if the word used were "opinion" or something similar.

Moreover only "Meyer's Rash was viral in nature" needs to be bold faced.That Panicker argued something is not the point of the argument - there is no contention that Panicker did not argue.

thanks sayantan2c,
unfortunately, OA is A, It presents an explanation that the argument concludes is correct.
that's why it confused me a lot

Magoosh says the level is very hard.
I viewed it as general one and failed,
so , according on my current level, I think I certainly missed something that lead to my failure.
so puzzle that I have no idea about my fault.

would you help again?

thanks a lot
have a nice day.
>_~
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Re: Medical Investigator: "Podiatrists initially assumed that Meyer's Rash  [#permalink]

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30 Oct 2016, 15:29
zoezhuyan wrote:
sayantanc2k wrote:
zoezhuyan wrote:
Hi experts,

would you please explain further on C.

Only Dr. P argued that Meyer's Rash was viral in nature.
obviously , it is Dr.P's opinion, and latter, there are studies prove the opinion.
I don't think bold words is explanation because it is opinion and proved by the latter studies.
if explanation, it will further info to illustrate the conclusion that Meyer's Rash is caused by virus

compared "explanation" with "finding",
I picked up "finding".

have a nice day
>_~

Yes, I agree with you. The bold faced sentence is not a "finding". However it is not an "explanation" either. The question would have been better if the word used were "opinion" or something similar.

Moreover only "Meyer's Rash was viral in nature" needs to be bold faced.That Panicker argued something is not the point of the argument - there is no contention that Panicker did not argue.

thanks sayantan2c,
unfortunately, OA is A, It presents an explanation that the argument concludes is correct.
that's why it confused me a lot

Magoosh says the level is very hard.
I viewed it as general one and failed,
so , according on my current level, I think I certainly missed something that lead to my failure.
so puzzle that I have no idea about my fault.

would you help again?

thanks a lot
have a nice day.
>_~

Sorry, I could not understand your query. I have already mentioned that I agree with you and do not agree with the OA.
Magoosh GMAT Instructor
Joined: 28 Dec 2011
Posts: 4472
Re: Medical Investigator: "Podiatrists initially assumed that Meyer's Rash  [#permalink]

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10 Nov 2016, 14:51
zoezhuyan wrote:
thanks sayantan2c,
unfortunately, OA is A, It presents an explanation that the argument concludes is correct.
that's why it confused me a lot

Magoosh says the level is very hard.
I viewed it as general one and failed,
so , according on my current level, I think I certainly missed something that lead to my failure.
so puzzle that I have no idea about my fault.

would you help again?

thanks a lot
have a nice day.
>_~

Dear zoezhuyan,

How are you, my friend? I'm happy to respond.

Within Magoosh, this question is indeed marked as very hard. About 48.9% of Magoosh users get this question correct.

Simply, an "explanation" is a statement such as "X causes Y"--it shows the cause or origin of something. Sir Issac Newton gave an explanation of the orbits of the moon & planets with his theory of universal gravitation. An explanation answers a "why" question.

A "finding" is a result, a discovery, that often needs an explanation. Galileo made several findings, such as the moons of Jupiter or craters on Earth's Moon. He found things that were true and then had to be explained by others. A finding answers a "what" question, but not a "why" question.

The bold statement is:
At first, only Dr. Pannikar argued that Meyer's Rash was viral in nature.

In other words, Dr. Pannikar argued that a virus was causing Meyer's Rash. Thus, this is a causal statement, an explanation.

In fact, Dr. Pannikar originally was a lone voice giving this explanation, but by the end, the argument agrees with this explanation. Thus, it is "an explanation that the argument concludes is correct."

Does all this make sense?

Have a wonderful day, my friend.

Mike
_________________
Mike McGarry
Magoosh Test Prep

Education is not the filling of a pail, but the lighting of a fire. — William Butler Yeats (1865 – 1939)
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Posts: 284
Re: Medical Investigator: "Podiatrists initially assumed that Meyer's Rash  [#permalink]

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10 Nov 2016, 18:56
mikemcgarry wrote:
zoezhuyan wrote:
thanks sayantan2c,
unfortunately, OA is A, It presents an explanation that the argument concludes is correct.
that's why it confused me a lot

Magoosh says the level is very hard.
I viewed it as general one and failed,
so , according on my current level, I think I certainly missed something that lead to my failure.
so puzzle that I have no idea about my fault.

would you help again?

thanks a lot
have a nice day.
>_~

Dear zoezhuyan,

How are you, my friend? I'm happy to respond.

Within Magoosh, this question is indeed marked as very hard. About 48.9% of Magoosh users get this question correct.

Simply, an "explanation" is a statement such as "X causes Y"--it shows the cause or origin of something. Sir Issac Newton gave an explanation of the orbits of the moon & planets with his theory of universal gravitation. An explanation answers a "why" question.

A "finding" is a result, a discovery, that often needs an explanation. Galileo made several findings, such as the moons of Jupiter or craters on Earth's Moon. He found things that were true and then had to be explained by others. A finding answers a "what" question, but not a "why" question.

The bold statement is:
At first, only Dr. Pannikar argued that Meyer's Rash was viral in nature.

In other words, Dr. Pannikar argued that a virus was causing Meyer's Rash. Thus, this is a causal statement, an explanation.

In fact, Dr. Pannikar originally was a lone voice giving this explanation, but by the end, the argument agrees with this explanation. Thus, it is "an explanation that the argument concludes is correct."

Does all this make sense?

Have a wonderful day, my friend.

Mike

thanks so much Mike,
I have another question .
At first, only Dr. Pannikar argued that Meyer's Rash was viral in nature.
the main verb of this sentence is argued.
in other words, the sentence intend to point out the opinion of Dr.Pannikar, while the content of opinion that Meyer's Rash was viral is the object of the sentence.

thanks a lot
have a nice day.
>_~
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Joined: 28 Dec 2011
Posts: 4472
Re: Medical Investigator: "Podiatrists initially assumed that Meyer's Rash  [#permalink]

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11 Nov 2016, 13:34
zoezhuyan wrote:
thanks so much Mike,
I have another question .
At first, only Dr. Pannikar argued that Meyer's Rash was viral in nature.
the main verb of this sentence is argued.
in other words, the sentence intend to point out the opinion of Dr.Pannikar, while the content of opinion that Meyer's Rash was viral is the object of the sentence.

thanks a lot
have a nice day.
>_~

Dear zoezhuyan,

How are you, my friend? I'm happy to respond.

Yes, the content of the opinion could be stated as "Meyer's Rash was viral" or "Meyer's Rash is caused by a virus." That's an explanation. Technically, Dr. Pannikar is making an argument that this is the explanation. It would be unfair to call this an "opinion," because presumably Dr. Pannikar has some sort of evidence for taking this position---typically, if just one scientist or researcher is making an argument that is not in agreement with the rest of the field, that lone researcher has to feel she has some very good reasons for making that lone stand. For this reason, the word "opinion" sounds like an unfair criticism of the seriousness of his position. A rational argument based on evidence is something that has considerably more logical weight than does a mere opinion.

Think about it this way. Suppose you asked me, "What does GMAT Club do X?" Suppose I don't know, so I go off and ask an expert, maybe Bunuel or souvik101990, two exceptionally bright individuals who work for GC. Let's say that souvik101990 tells me the answer. Then I come back to you, and I say the following:
My statement = "souvik101990 said that GC does X because of Y and Z."
That statement is an explanation. We would be hypertechnical to say that it is a statement of what souvik101990, and the content of what he said was the explanation. Hypertechnically, that is true, but nobody talks that way. In practice, everyone would call my statement, the whole thing, an explanation.

The same is true of the BF sentence in the prompt.
At first, only Dr. Pannikar argued that Meyer's Rash was viral in nature
If we want to be hypertechnical, again, we would say that the statement is the fact that Dr. Pannikar made an argument, and the content of his argument is an explanation. Again, this is super-literally true, but absolutely no one talks this way. In practice, people would refer to this entire statement as an explanation. Suppose person #1 say, "What causes Meyer's Rash?" In other words, person #1 is looking for an explanation for Meyer's Rash. Suppose person #2 said, "Dr. Pannikar argues that Meyer's Rash is viral in nature." This would be a completely logical and satisfactory response to the question. Person #1 asked for an explanation and person #2 provided the explanation.

Does all this make sense?

Take very good care of yourself, my friend.

Mike
_________________
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Magoosh Test Prep

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Medical Investigator: "Podiatrists initially assumed that Meyer's Rash  [#permalink]

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15 Nov 2016, 21:11
mikemcgarry wrote:
zoezhuyan wrote:
thanks so much Mike,
I have another question .
At first, only Dr. Pannikar argued that Meyer's Rash was viral in nature.
the main verb of this sentence is argued.
in other words, the sentence intend to point out the opinion of Dr.Pannikar, while the content of opinion that Meyer's Rash was viral is the object of the sentence.

thanks a lot
have a nice day.
>_~

Dear zoezhuyan,

How are you, my friend? I'm happy to respond.

Yes, the content of the opinion could be stated as "Meyer's Rash was viral" or "Meyer's Rash is caused by a virus." That's an explanation. Technically, Dr. Pannikar is making an argument that this is the explanation. It would be unfair to call this an "opinion," because presumably Dr. Pannikar has some sort of evidence for taking this position---typically, if just one scientist or researcher is making an argument that is not in agreement with the rest of the field, that lone researcher has to feel she has some very good reasons for making that lone stand. For this reason, the word "opinion" sounds like an unfair criticism of the seriousness of his position. A rational argument based on evidence is something that has considerably more logical weight than does a mere opinion.

Think about it this way. Suppose you asked me, "What does GMAT Club do X?" Suppose I don't know, so I go off and ask an expert, maybe Bunuel or souvik101990, two exceptionally bright individuals who work for GC. Let's say that souvik101990 tells me the answer. Then I come back to you, and I say the following:
My statement = "souvik101990 said that GC does X because of Y and Z."
That statement is an explanation. We would be hypertechnical to say that it is a statement of what souvik101990, and the content of what he said was the explanation. Hypertechnically, that is true, but nobody talks that way. In practice, everyone would call my statement, the whole thing, an explanation.

The same is true of the BF sentence in the prompt.
At first, only Dr. Pannikar argued that Meyer's Rash was viral in nature
If we want to be hypertechnical, again, we would say that the statement is the fact that Dr. Pannikar made an argument, and the content of his argument is an explanation. Again, this is super-literally true, but absolutely no one talks this way. In practice, people would refer to this entire statement as an explanation. Suppose person #1 say, "What causes Meyer's Rash?" In other words, person #1 is looking for an explanation for Meyer's Rash. Suppose person #2 said, "Dr. Pannikar argues that Meyer's Rash is viral in nature." This would be a completely logical and satisfactory response to the question. Person #1 asked for an explanation and person #2 provided the explanation.

Does all this make sense?

Take very good care of yourself, my friend.

Mike

thanks so much mike,
further questions,
1/ opinion
what you mentioned about opinion is a one in science research, right ?
because , I think in real lift, people can raise an opinion without evidence, hypothetical dialog,
Mike: "Zoezhuyan, I guess you are a man"
Zoezhuyan: "hahaha, I am a female "

see, I raised an opinion without evidence.

2/ Explanation
I totally got what your mentioned, and more clearly
However, I am a little confused need your further explanation. say,
Jane : "what is Magoosh ?"
Marry : "Zoezhuyan thinks of Magoosh as a professional platform for some exams, such as GMAT, LAST, SAT, GRE"

obviously, Marry's reply is an explanation, because explained the WH question

again:
Jane : "Marry assumed this book is \$200 ~ \$250 "
Zoezhuyan: "I don't think so, this book is \$ 150".

in my opinion , here Zoezhuyan raised an opinion, ( based on evidence that maybe zoezhuyan bought it, or whatever)

so , I thinks, whether the reply is an explanation or opinion, depends on the previous information/question/statement.

back to this question,
Medical Investigator: "Podiatrists initially assumed that Meyer's Rash, an itchy rash between the toes, was a fungal infection similar to athlete's foot. At first, only Dr. Pannikar argued that Meyer's Rash was viral in nature.

according to my interpretation, the BF looks LEAST explanation, because the previous is a statement rather than a WH question.

I have no idea where my fault
appreciate if you point out.

have a wonderful day.
>_~
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Joined: 28 Dec 2011
Posts: 4472
Re: Medical Investigator: "Podiatrists initially assumed that Meyer's Rash  [#permalink]

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16 Nov 2016, 16:49
1
1
zoezhuyan wrote:
thanks so much mike,
further questions,
1/ opinion
what you mentioned about opinion is a one in science research, right ?
because , I think in real lift, people can raise an opinion without evidence, hypothetical dialog,
Mike: "Zoezhuyan, I guess you are a man"
Zoezhuyan: "hahaha, I am a female "

see, I raised an opinion without evidence.

2/ Explanation
I totally got what your mentioned, and more clearly
However, I am a little confused need your further explanation. say,
Jane : "what is Magoosh ?"
Marry : "Zoezhuyan thinks of Magoosh as a professional platform for some exams, such as GMAT, LAST, SAT, GRE"

obviously, Marry's reply is an explanation, because explained the WH question

again:
Jane : "Marry assumed this book is \$200 ~ \$250 "
Zoezhuyan: "I don't think so, this book is \$ 150".

in my opinion , here Zoezhuyan raised an opinion, ( based on evidence that maybe zoezhuyan bought it, or whatever)

so , I thinks, whether the reply is an explanation or opinion, depends on the previous information/question/statement.

back to this question,
Medical Investigator: "Podiatrists initially assumed that Meyer's Rash, an itchy rash between the toes, was a fungal infection similar to athlete's foot. At first, only Dr. Pannikar argued that Meyer's Rash was viral in nature.

according to my interpretation, the BF looks LEAST explanation, because the previous is a statement rather than a WH question.

I have no idea where my fault
appreciate if you point out.

have a wonderful day.
>_~

Dear zoezhuyan

How are you, my friend? I'm happy to respond.

If a question is followed by an answer, the nature of the question may give us some insight into the nature of an answer. In general, though, in formats that are not in Q & A form, the content of the previous statement is usually irrelevant to the logical nature of any statement. Looking at what comes before the BF statement is not a helpful strategy.

First of all, you are correct, in real life, people express opinions all the time, many about matters of taste for which there really is no objective measure ('I think this is the greatest movie ever," "I think this is the greatest novel of the 20th century," "I hope this team will win the World Series next year," "I think this is the best wine," etc.) The information expressed in such opinions can make everyday conversation enjoyable, but opinions, especially about matters of taste, will really have no place on the GMAT CR.

Similarly, someone may ask about objective information, and the other person simply may not be sure, and give an uncertain statement, as in your example, "I don't think so, this book is \$150." I wouldn't call this exactly the same as an "opinion." When I express my "opinion," I know that I am expressing my own unique subjective view & preferences; in some sense, there is no right or wrong for an opinion about a matter of taste. By contrast, if I make an uncertain statement, especially if I have factual basis for my statement, then I am attempting to convey the truth, but my statement may fall short of that mark. Even in the hypothetical dialogue in which I was trying to guess your gender, I would call that an uncertain statement, not an opinion, because theoretically, I was trying to be correct. (BTW, I never met a male named "Zoe," so I had been assuming that you are female!) I don't recall ever seeing uncertain statements in the GMAT CR.

There is not necessarily a sharp dividing line between an opinion and an uncertain statement. In particular, there is little distinction between an uncertain statement that has virtually no real evidence behind it and a mere opinion. For example, if an uneducated American with almost no knowledge of China said, "I think all people from China are X, Y, and Z," then this statement would probably not accord with reality at all and, even though it is in the form of an uncertain statement, it is really an opinion.

Now, if I tell you that someone argued something, this is no longer purely opinion. An argument is not automatically true, but an argument is a set of logical statement of analytical reasoning. If an intelligent person makes an argument, that is something to be respected considerably more than an opinion. We don't automatically know that it's true, but we imagine that the person making the argument has some logical basis for taking this position. An argument is NOT an opinion. Also, arguments are the very stuff of the GMAT CR. Every GMAT CR prompt contains at least one argument, maybe more, and maybe even arguments about arguments.

Dr. Pannikar is a medical doctor. We don't know much about him, but if a medical doctor makes an argument on the GMAT CR, we can reasonably assume that this argument is based on not only his knowledge of medicine and disease but also his years of experience as a doctor. Again, what he says is not necessarily true, but if a medical doctor makes an argument about something in the medical field, this is certainly something that we non-medical people should respect. This is definitely several notches above an "opinion."

In particular, "Dr. Pannikar argued that Meyer's Rash was viral in nature." This has all the authority of someone in the medical sciences, and it proposes a cause (i.e. an explanation) for Meyer's Rash. It doesn't matter at all what was said before it. The previous sentence in the CR prompt simply gave us background information. The fact that something is a disease automatically means that the medical science would like to know the cause of the disease: knowing the cause of each and every diseases is one of the principal goals of the medical sciences, because when we know the cause, that knowledge makes it much more likely that we can find the cure. Some people would say that learning the causes of diseases is the very reason the medical sciences exist.

Now, we can't automatically assume that Dr. Pannikar is correct, but based on all his knowledge and experience, he is proposing one possible explanation. His argument is consider more sound than my guess would be---my unsubstantiated guess would be little better than an opinion. What he argues is one possible valid explanation. As it turns out, the argument concludes that Dr. Pannikar's explanation is correct.

Does all this make sense?

Have a wonderful day!

Mike
_________________
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Magoosh Test Prep

Education is not the filling of a pail, but the lighting of a fire. — William Butler Yeats (1865 – 1939)
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Medical Investigator: "Podiatrists initially assumed that Meyer's Rash  [#permalink]

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16 Nov 2016, 20:36
mikemcgarry wrote:
(BTW, I never met a male named "Zoe," so I had been assuming that you are female!)
Mike

thanks mike,
I think I need read again later, not easy for me to get your idea thorough.

and really hope my poor , impolitic gender example does not offend you.. it's not my intention
I am sorry if it offended you..
I purely exemplified a hypothetical dialog, and hope the example is easy to discuss.. although it is ridiculous...

please forget my poor, impolitic example

(BTW, hard to send PM to you )

have a wonderful day

>_~
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Joined: 28 Dec 2011
Posts: 4472
Re: Medical Investigator: "Podiatrists initially assumed that Meyer's Rash  [#permalink]

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17 Nov 2016, 15:40
zoezhuyan wrote:
mikemcgarry wrote:
(BTW, I never met a male named "Zoe," so I had been assuming that you are female!)
Mike

thanks mike,
I think I need read again later, not easy for me to get your idea thorough.

and really hope my poor , impolitic gender example does not offend you.. it's not my intention
I am sorry if it offended you..
I purely exemplified a hypothetical dialog, and hope the example is easy to discuss.. although it is ridiculous...

please forget my poor, impolitic example

(BTW, hard to send PM to you )

have a wonderful day

>_~

Dear zoezhuyan,

My friend, you did not offend me at all. There was absolutely nothing wrong with your example.

I was merely letting you know that I already surmised your gender, only because the name "Zoe" is, in my experience, always a female name.

Take care!
Mike
_________________
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Magoosh Test Prep

Education is not the filling of a pail, but the lighting of a fire. — William Butler Yeats (1865 – 1939)
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Re: Medical Investigator: "Podiatrists initially assumed that Meyer's Rash  [#permalink]

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07 Aug 2018, 18:44

Official Explanation

The bold sentence talks about Dr. Pannikar's argument, that Meyer's Rash was viral. At the time, he was the only one saying that, but as the medical investigator explains, his view is now the generally accepted conclusion.

(A) is the credited answer. At the time, Pannikar was alone in giving this explanation, but the main conclusion is that, now, this explanation has been vindicated by science.

(E) is close, but not correct. Technically, the bold statement itself is not the conclusion. The conclusion is that what Dr. Pannikar said in the bold statement really turns out to be true.

(B) is wrong. The bold statement presents, according to the medical investigator, what now is accepted as the truth. Therefore, the medical investigator does not oppose it.

(C) is wrong: the bold statement is an explanation, not a finding that needs to be explained.

(D) is wrong: the bold statement does not provide evidence. One person saying something is right does not constitute proof in science. The bold statement is an explanation, not evidence for anything.
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Re: Medical Investigator: "Podiatrists initially assumed that Meyer's Rash  [#permalink]

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24 Aug 2018, 07:59
The reasons to choose A over D are wafer thin.Not a good question.
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Re: Medical Investigator: "Podiatrists initially assumed that Meyer's Rash  [#permalink]

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24 Aug 2018, 19:04
redskull1 - I think that is the real deal in tough question in GMAT. However this one is pretty straight. I think you should read above comments. May be you are overlooking some facts.
_________________
Thanks!
Do give some kudos.

Simple strategy:
“Once you’ve eliminated the impossible, whatever remains, however improbable, must be the truth.”

GMAT Ninja YouTube! Series 1| GMAT Ninja YouTube! Series 2 | How to Improve GMAT Quant from Q49 to a Perfect Q51 | Time management

My Notes:
Reading comprehension | Critical Reasoning | Absolute Phrases | Subjunctive Mood
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Re: Medical Investigator: "Podiatrists initially assumed that Meyer's Rash  [#permalink]

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26 Aug 2018, 00:24
Medical Investigator: "Podiatrists initially assumed that Meyer's Rash, an itchy rash between the toes, was a fungal infection similar to athlete's foot. At first, only Dr. Pannikar argued that Meyer's Rash was viral in nature. All anti-fungal medications proved utterly ineffective in addressing Meyer's Rash. Now, recent antibody studies seem to suggest, quite surprisingly, that Meyer's Rash is caused by a virus."

In the medical investigator's argument, the portion in boldface plays which of the following roles?

A) It presents an explanation that the argument concludes is correct.
B) It introduces a judgment that the argument opposes.
C) It is a finding the argument seeks to explain.
D) It provides evidence in support of the main conclusion of the argument.
E) It is the main conclusion of the argument.
Re: Medical Investigator: "Podiatrists initially assumed that Meyer's Rash   [#permalink] 26 Aug 2018, 00:24

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