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Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia, which has some

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Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia, which has some [#permalink]

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Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia, which has some physical cause such as an occurrence of blunt force trauma to the head, from psychogenic amnesia, which is purely psychological in origin.

Choices:
(A) organic amnesia, which has some physical cause such as an occurrence of blunt force trauma to the head, from psychogenic amnesia, which is purely psychological in origin
(B) organic amnesia from psychogenic amnesia, the first of which has some physical cause such as an occurrence of blunt force trauma to the head, and the second of which is purely psychological in origin
(C) between organic amnesia, in which they have experienced some physical cause such as an occurrence of blunt force trauma to the head, and psychogenic amnesia, which is purely psychological in origin
(D) between organic amnesia, which has some physical cause such as an occurrence of blunt force trauma to the head, and psychogenic amnesia, which is purely psychological in origin
(E) between organic amnesia, in which some physical cause exists such as an occurrence of blunt force trauma to the head, and psychogenic amnesia, which is purely psychological in origin
[Reveal] Spoiler: OA

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Re: SC: Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia [#permalink]

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I like this sentence a lottt :) :twisted:

During the exam if you do not attack it more aggressive than normal it put you out of ttrack for sure.

In this case all seems correct and the meaning doesn't help me too much this time.

In this situation look at the nuances, scanning all 5 choices at time and eliminate them as soon as possible.

From - generally it is used when we talk about some geographical place

In which - in which a phenomenon, inside it, deep inside have no sense.

Between - is needed because we want a distinction between something ( 2 things and between wants always AND, so stay on the look out, among for several things eventhough there are some exceptions)

All this brainstroming lead me to D.

Indeed, D is the correct answer

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Re: SC: Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia [#permalink]

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New post 30 Dec 2012, 17:09
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You nailed it Carcass! The problem gives two choices "distinguish X from Y" and "distinguish between X and Y". The second one, "distinguish between X and Y', is idiomatically preferred on the GMAT, thus (A) is eliminated. (B) is wordy and awkward. (C) has pronoun "they" with no logical antecedent. (E) does not provide the appropriate parallel structure.
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Re: Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia, which has some [#permalink]

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here is the official explanation from kaplan

Answer D - A quick scan reveals the two choices "distinguish X from Y" and "distinguish between X and Y". The second one, "distinguish between X and Y', is idiomatically preferred on the GMAT. Also note that (B) is wordy and awkward because it eliminates the two modifiers (the two "which" phrases) and replaces them with longer dependent clauses ("the first of which . . ." and "the second of which . . ."). Thus we eliminate (A) and (B).

Now we examine (C), (D) and (E). In choice (C), the pronoun "they" has no logical antecedent. Structurally, the antecedent would appear to be "Psychologists", but then we would have the illogical idea that psychologists have experienced blunt force trauma to the head. So we eliminate (C).

Between choices (D) and (E), (D) is better because (E) does not provide the appropriate parallel structure. (E) has the non-parallel "organic amnesia, in which . . . and psychogenic amnesia, which . . .", whereas (D) provides the parallel "organic amnesia, which . . . and psychogenic amnesia, which . . .". Therefore (D) is correct.


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Re: Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia, which has some [#permalink]

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carcass wrote:


Between - is needed because we want a distinction between something ( 2 things and between wants always AND, so stay on the look out, among for several things eventhough there are some exceptions)



I beg to differ with your reasoning. Using 'and' is as meaningful as using 'from' in relation to the word 'Distinguish'. I don't think this question is representative of GMAT, especially, given the fact that options A & D have no errors in them.

Secondly, when you can distinguish A-s from B-s, the emphasis is on the A-s. You are capable of singling an A out, when you see it in a bundle of A-s and B-s. Of course, if you can do that, you can logically do the converse (B-s) too.

On the other hand, when you can distinguish between A-s and B-s, there is no such emphasis. The weight is on the act of distinguishing itself, and A-s and B-s are, so to say, equals.

In the original question, clearly the author is implying to stress that one amnesia is different from the other.

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Re: Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia, which has some physica [#permalink]

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In all the options we have only one cause but "such as" introduces examples.I believe examples should be more than one.
Is it correct to use "such as" in this case?

Moreover what is the difference between A and D ?
As per an expert from Manhattan,distinguishes from/between are both correct.
distinguished-between-vs-distinguished-from-89774.html?fl=similar
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Re: Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia, which has some physica [#permalink]

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kinjiGC wrote:
Thoughtosphere wrote:
VarunBhardwaj wrote:
In all the options we have only one cause but "such as" introduces examples.I believe examples should be more than one.
Is it correct to use "such as" in this case?

Moreover what is the difference between A and D ?
As per an expert from Manhattan,distinguishes from/between are both correct.
distinguished-between-vs-distinguished-from-89774.html?fl=similar


Dear VarunBhardwaj,

The basic difference between A and D is the idiomatic usage of distinguish between, something which only C D and E do. C has they, which probably refers to scientists,
E doesn't maintain a parallel structure - in which and which.

D is correct sense, it has right idiom, right parallelism and correct usage of such as - we can use such as if we have to introduce even one example.

Hope it helps you.


I am not convinced that distinguish X from Y is wrong when compared to distinguish between X and Y. Any official question?



I hope this post from Manhattan might clear your doubts -

http://www.manhattangmat.com/forums/idi ... t9027.html

Since Distinguish from is dubious, we keep it as a second choice to distinguish between.
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Re: Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia, which has some physica [#permalink]

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Distinguish between X and Y ; Distinguish X from Y
Though both are correct , Expert please explain why 'D' option is preferred over 'A' here.
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Re: Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia, which has some [#permalink]

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New post 18 Jan 2013, 07:43
A and D use correct idioma distinguish x from y /distinguish between x and y. I don't see errors in A and D. Plz explain why D is the answer!

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Re: Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia, which has some [#permalink]

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Re: Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia, which has some [#permalink]

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New post 18 Jan 2013, 08:57
Thanks dentobizz this is hepfull.

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Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia, which has some physica [#permalink]

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Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia, which has some physical cause such as an occurrence of blunt force trauma to the head, from psychogenic amnesia, which is purely psychological in origin.

A organic amnesia, which has some physical cause such as an occurrence of blunt force trauma to the head, from psychogenic amnesia, which is purely psychological in origin
B organic amnesia from psychogenic amnesia, the first of which has some physical cause such as an occurrence of blunt force trauma to the head, and the second of which is purely psychological in origin
C between organic amnesia, in which they have experienced some physical cause such as an occurrence of blunt force trauma to the head, and psychogenic amnesia, which is purely psychological in origin
D between organic amnesia, which has some physical cause such as an occurrence of blunt force trauma to the head, and psychogenic amnesia, which is purely psychological in origin
E between organic amnesia, in which some physical cause exists such as an occurrence of blunt force trauma to the head, and psychogenic amnesia, which is purely psychological in origin
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Re: Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia, which has some physica [#permalink]

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New post 04 Oct 2014, 12:23
VarunBhardwaj wrote:
In all the options we have only one cause but "such as" introduces examples.I believe examples should be more than one.
Is it correct to use "such as" in this case?

Moreover what is the difference between A and D ?
As per an expert from Manhattan,distinguishes from/between are both correct.
distinguished-between-vs-distinguished-from-89774.html?fl=similar


Dear VarunBhardwaj,

The basic difference between A and D is the idiomatic usage of distinguish between, something which only C D and E do. C has they, which probably refers to scientists,
E doesn't maintain a parallel structure - in which and which.

D is correct sense, it has right idiom, right parallelism and correct usage of such as - we can use such as if we have to introduce even one example.

Hope it helps you.
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Re: Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia, which has some physica [#permalink]

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New post 05 Oct 2014, 02:01
kinjiGC wrote:
Thoughtosphere wrote:
VarunBhardwaj wrote:
In all the options we have only one cause but "such as" introduces examples.I believe examples should be more than one.
Is it correct to use "such as" in this case?

Moreover what is the difference between A and D ?
As per an expert from Manhattan,distinguishes from/between are both correct.
distinguished-between-vs-distinguished-from-89774.html?fl=similar


Dear VarunBhardwaj,

The basic difference between A and D is the idiomatic usage of distinguish between, something which only C D and E do. C has they, which probably refers to scientists,
E doesn't maintain a parallel structure - in which and which.

D is correct sense, it has right idiom, right parallelism and correct usage of such as - we can use such as if we have to introduce even one example.

Hope it helps you.


I am not convinced that distinguish X from Y is wrong when compared to distinguish between X and Y. Any official question?


This is an excerpt from a blog written by Mike at Magoosh:

Distinction

The proper idioms here are distinguish between A and B and distinction between A and B, distinguish A from B and the distinction of A from B. The subtle differences between these are not worth exploring — the GMAT Sentence Correction will not split hairs like this. In all of these constructions, both A and B have to be either nouns or something that acts as a noun — a gerund or a substantive clause. Here’s an example with gerunds:

12) Many ethicists do not distinguish between telling an outright lie and intentionally concealing some part of the true.

Here’s an example with substantive clauses.

13) The distinction of what the eye sees from what the brain perceives is, for all practical purposes, meaningless.

- See more at: http://magoosh.com/gmat/2013/gmat-idiom ... 4FHCn.dpuf

Hope this helps you.
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Re: Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia, which has some physica [#permalink]

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New post 05 Oct 2014, 02:13
PiyushK wrote:
Try this question as well :

45. Hydrocarbons, with which fruit flies perfume themselves in species-specific blends, are known to be important in courtship, and apparently this assists flies that taste the hydrocarbons on prospective mates to distinguish their own species from that of others.
A. and apparently this assists flies that taste the hydrocarbons on prospective mates to distinguish their own species from that of
B. and apparently this assists flies when they taste the hydrocarbons on prospective mates in distinguishing their own species from those of
C. which apparently assists flies that tastes the hydrocarbons on prospective mates in being able to distinguish their own species from
D. apparently assisting flies to taste the hydrocarbons on prospective mates to distinguish their own species from those of
E. apparently assisting flies that taste the hydrocarbons on prospective mates in distinguishing their own species from


Thanks PiyushK for the question. I would go for A.

Here's my reasoning, correct me if I am wrong:

A and apparently this assists flies that taste the hydrocarbons on prospective mates to distinguish their own species from that of

B and apparently this assists flies when they taste the hydrocarbons on prospective mates in distinguishing their own species from those of - When They taste changes the meaning of the sentence

C. which apparently assists flies that tastes the hydrocarbons on prospective mates in being able to distinguish their own species from - which apparently assists flies - Which refers to Courtship and not Hydrocarbons. in being able to distinguish - This becomes a bit wordy

D. apparently assisting flies to taste the hydrocarbons on prospective mates to distinguish their own species from those of - Hydrocarbons don't assist the flies in tasting the hydrocarbons on prospective mates.

E. apparently assisting flies that taste the hydrocarbons on prospective mates in distinguishing their own species from - The comparison made compares, the species of the flies and the other prospective mate, where as the comparison is actually between the species of the two flies.

The only issue I have with the first sentence is, what does "THIS" refers to ? I think, it refers to "Hydrocarbons are known to be important in courtship". but logically, that doesn't make sense.

Still I chose A, because I found it better than the other 4.
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Re: Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia, which has some physica [#permalink]

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New post 05 Oct 2014, 07:32
Hydrocarbons, with which fruit flies perfume themselves in species-specific blends, are known to be important in courtship, and apparently this assists flies that taste the hydrocarbons on prospective mates to distinguish their own species from that of others.

A. and apparently this assists flies that taste the hydrocarbons on prospective mates to distinguish their own species from that of
Which apparently assist -> Hydrocarbons or the fact that HC are known to be important in courtship.
In both cases, this cannot refer to any of them. this assists - HC is in plural - SV issue.
this being a demonstrative pronoun cannot refer to a clause.



B. and apparently this assists flies when they taste the hydrocarbons on prospective mates in distinguishing their own species from those of
Same issue as that of Option A

C. which apparently assists flies that tastes the hydrocarbons on prospective mates in being able to distinguish their own species from
which modifies courtship. courtship cannot assist flies.

D. apparently assisting flies to taste the hydrocarbons on prospective mates to distinguish their own species from those of
Assisting in verb-ing should be used.
their own species from those of others.
Actual is their own species from other species
if those replaces species, the sentence becomes their own species from species of others -> which doesn't make sense.


E. apparently assisting flies that taste the hydrocarbons on prospective mates in distinguishing their own species from
- Looks good

So distinguish X from Y can be used.
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Re: Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia, which has some physica [#permalink]

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New post 20 Sep 2016, 22:50
Correct idiomatic usage is:
Distinguish between X and Y.
That is the basic difference between A and D.
I will choose D here as it has both modifiers correct as well as correct idiom

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Re: Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia, which has some physica [#permalink]

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New post 31 Mar 2017, 08:55
Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia, which has some physical cause such as an occurrence of blunt force trauma to the head, from psychogenic amnesia, which is purely psychological in origin.

A organic amnesia, which has some physical cause such as an occurrence of blunt force trauma to the head, from psychogenic amnesia, which is purely psychological in origin
B organic amnesia from psychogenic amnesia, the first of which has some physical cause such as an occurrence of blunt force trauma to the head, and the second of which is purely psychological in origin
C between organic amnesia, in which they have experienced some physical cause such as an occurrence of blunt force trauma to the head, and psychogenic amnesia, which is purely psychological in origin
D between organic amnesia, which has some physical cause such as an occurrence of blunt force trauma to the head, and psychogenic amnesia, which is purely psychological in origin
E between organic amnesia, in which some physical cause exists such as an occurrence of blunt force trauma to the head, and psychogenic amnesia, which is purely psychological in origin

A and B instant elimination
because the correct idiom is
distinguish between A and B
where A and B should be parallel
In C ,D,E
Only in D A and B stuff are parallel

D is best answer

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Re: Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia, which has some [#permalink]

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New post 31 Mar 2017, 19:35
Merged topics. Please, search questions before posting them.
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Re: Neuroscientists distinguish organic amnesia, which has some   [#permalink] 31 Mar 2017, 19:35
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