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# Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically

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Manager
Joined: 27 Jun 2007
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Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically [#permalink]

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09 May 2008, 19:45
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Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing have been called boomerangs by non-Austrailians ever since 1788, when Europeans saw Dharug-speaking men tossing "bumariny" in the area later known as Sydney.

A) Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing have been called boomerangs by non-Austrailians ever since 1788,

B) Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing has been called a boomerang by non-Austrailians ever since 1788,

C) Ever since 1788, non-Austrailians have called all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing boomerangs, regardless of their form or function, from

D) Ever since 1788, any aerodynamically enhanced, curved object made for throwing has been called a boomerang by non-Austrailians, regardless of its form or function, from

E) Non-Austrailians have called all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing boomerangs ever since 1788, regardless of their form or function, from

OA to follow.
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Senior Manager
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Re: GMAT Prep #6 - SC [#permalink]

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09 May 2008, 20:57
RyanDe680 wrote:
Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing have been called boomerangs by non-Austrailians ever since 1788, when Europeans saw Dharug-speaking men tossing "bumariny" in the area later known as Sydney.

A) Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing have been called boomerangs by non-Austrailians ever since 1788,

B) Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing has been called a boomerang by non-Austrailians ever since 1788,

C) Ever since 1788, non-Austrailians have called all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing boomerangs, regardless of their form or function, from

D) Ever since 1788, any aerodynamically enhanced, curved object made for throwing has been called a boomerang by non-Austrailians, regardless of its form or function, from

E) Non-Austrailians have called all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing boomerangs ever since 1788, regardless of their form or function, from

OA to follow.

C, D, E are wrong. the expression from when here does not make sense.
when is modifying the time or 1788.
B is wrong because has does not agree with the plural objects.
So, A is the correct answer here.
CEO
Joined: 17 May 2007
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Kudos [?]: 591 [0], given: 210

Re: GMAT Prep #6 - SC [#permalink]

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09 May 2008, 21:00
Oh boy !!! an SC talking about aussies and boomerangs .. I gotta get this one :) (+1 for posting this)

I think the answer is A although even A has an error of the dangling modifier.

RyanDe680 wrote:
Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing have been called boomerangs by non-Australians ever since 1788, when Europeans saw Dharug-speaking men tossing "bumariny" in the area later known as Sydney. <-- that when is a dead giveaway that the date MUST precede it. This eliminates CDE and since B is obviously wrong, the answer is A.

A) Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing have been called boomerangs by non-Australians ever since 1788, <-- incorrect dangling modifier usage BUT I think this is the answer.

B) Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing has been called a boomerang by non-Australians ever since 1788, <-- SV error

C) Ever since 1788, non-Australians have called all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing boomerangs, regardless of their form or function, from

D) Ever since 1788, any aerodynamically enhanced, curved object made for throwing has been called a boomerang by non-Australians, regardless of its form or function, from

E) Non-Australians have called all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing boomerangs ever since 1788, regardless of their form or function, from

OA to follow.
SVP
Joined: 04 May 2006
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Re: GMAT Prep #6 - SC [#permalink]

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09 May 2008, 21:07
bsd_lover wrote:
Oh boy !!! an SC talking about aussies and boomerangs .. I gotta get this one :) (+1 for posting this)

I think the answer is A although even A has an error of the dangling modifier.

RyanDe680 wrote:
Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing have been called boomerangs by non-Australians ever since 1788, when Europeans saw Dharug-speaking men tossing "bumariny" in the area later known as Sydney. <-- that when is a dead giveaway that the date MUST precede it. This eliminates CDE and since B is obviously wrong, the answer is A.

A) Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing have been called boomerangs by non-Australians ever since 1788, <-- incorrect dangling modifier usage BUT I think this is the answer.

B) Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing has been called a boomerang by non-Australians ever since 1788, <-- SV error

C) Ever since 1788, non-Australians have called all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing boomerangs, regardless of their form or function, from

D) Ever since 1788, any aerodynamically enhanced, curved object made for throwing has been called a boomerang by non-Australians, regardless of its form or function, from

E) Non-Australians have called all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing boomerangs ever since 1788, regardless of their form or function, from

OA to follow.

I see nothing wrong with A, "aerodynamically" modifies correctly "enhanced"
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CEO
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Re: GMAT Prep #6 - SC [#permalink]

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09 May 2008, 21:12
Regardless of their form or function, <what goes here?>

Generally speaking dangling modifiers such as above must be followed by a proper noun. But here everything else was totally incorrect.
Director
Joined: 23 Sep 2007
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Re: GMAT Prep #6 - SC [#permalink]

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09 May 2008, 21:30
bsd_lover wrote:
Regardless of their form or function, <what goes here?>

Generally speaking dangling modifiers such as above must be followed by a proper noun. But here everything else was totally incorrect.

i think the phrase "aerodynamically enhanced" acts as an adjective

substitute into the sentence: Regardless of their form or function, all black and blue objects made for throwing
CEO
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Posts: 2986
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Kudos [?]: 591 [0], given: 210

Re: GMAT Prep #6 - SC [#permalink]

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09 May 2008, 21:36
Yeah, I understand that they are adjectives, but are adjectives allowed straight after a dangling modifier ?

gmatnub wrote:
bsd_lover wrote:
Regardless of their form or function, <what goes here?>

Generally speaking dangling modifiers such as above must be followed by a proper noun. But here everything else was totally incorrect.

i think the phrase "aerodynamically enhanced" acts as an adjective

substitute into the sentence: Regardless of their form or function, all black and blue objects made for throwing
VP
Joined: 10 Jun 2007
Posts: 1455
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Kudos [?]: 268 [0], given: 0

Re: GMAT Prep #6 - SC [#permalink]

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10 May 2008, 08:00
RyanDe680 wrote:
Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing have been called boomerangs by non-Austrailians ever since 1788, when Europeans saw Dharug-speaking men tossing "bumariny" in the area later known as Sydney.

A) Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing have been called boomerangs by non-Austrailians ever since 1788,

B) Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing has been called a boomerang by non-Austrailians ever since 1788,

C) Ever since 1788, non-Austrailians have called all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing boomerangs, regardless of their form or function, from

D) Ever since 1788, any aerodynamically enhanced, curved object made for throwing has been called a boomerang by non-Austrailians, regardless of its form or function, from

E) Non-Austrailians have called all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing boomerangs ever since 1788, regardless of their form or function, from

OA to follow.

A is my pick.
"From" doesn't makes sense when you are dealing with time, unless you have "to" as a companion. For example:
I worked from 1995 to 1997. (correct)
I worked from 1995. (incorrect).
"have" is correct because of plural.

Here is the sentence breakdown:
Regardless of their form or function,
(SUBJECT) all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing
(VERB) have been called
boomerangs by non-Austrailians ever since 1788, when Europeans saw Dharug-speaking men tossing "bumariny" in the area later known as Sydney.
Manager
Joined: 28 Apr 2008
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Re: GMAT Prep #6 - SC [#permalink]

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10 May 2008, 18:11
C, D and E can be eliminated -> the second modifying clause "when europeans saw.. " should modify 1788 and should be next to it. When is a noun modifier.

RyanDe680 wrote:
Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing have been called boomerangs by non-Austrailians ever since 1788, when Europeans saw Dharug-speaking men tossing "bumariny" in the area later known as Sydney.

A) Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing have been called boomerangs by non-Austrailians ever since 1788,

B) Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing has been called a boomerang by non-Austrailians ever since 1788,

C) Ever since 1788, non-Austrailians have called all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing boomerangs, regardless of their form or function, from

D) Ever since 1788, any aerodynamically enhanced, curved object made for throwing has been called a boomerang by non-Austrailians, regardless of its form or function, from

E) Non-Austrailians have called all aerodynamically enhanced, curved objects made for throwing boomerangs ever since 1788, regardless of their form or function, from

OA to follow.
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Re: Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically [#permalink]

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24 Oct 2014, 14:47
Hello from the GMAT Club VerbalBot!

Thanks to another GMAT Club member, I have just discovered this valuable topic, yet it had no discussion for over a year. I am now bumping it up - doing my job. I think you may find it valuable (esp those replies with Kudos).

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Re: Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically   [#permalink] 24 Oct 2014, 14:47
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# Regardless of their form or function, all aerodynamically

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