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The deer, despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canad

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The deer, despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness and being free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, has struggled to acclimate to the habitat that wildlife biologists had predicted would enable them to thrive.


(A) despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness and being free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, has struggled

(B) in spite of having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness where it would be free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, struggled

(C) despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness that offered freedom to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, had struggled

(D) after traveling hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness that offered freedom to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, struggles

(E) which traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness where they would be free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, struggled


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Originally posted by souvik101990 on 21 Aug 2017, 10:59.
Last edited by Bunuel on 05 Nov 2018, 06:49, edited 1 time in total.
Renamed the topic and edited the question.
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Re: The deer, despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canad  [#permalink]

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New post 21 Aug 2017, 11:00
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(A) despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness and being free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, has struggled

I’m not crazy about the “despite having traveled… and being free…”, but I’m not 100% sure that it’s wrong. I guess the sequencing makes sense, but it sounds awkward. Then again – “awkwardness” is a lame reason to eliminate an answer choice, especially on the first pass through. (See our beginners’ guide to SC for more on why “awkwardness” shouldn’t be your primary concern.)

But the verb tenses are a legit problem. “The deer… has struggled to acclimate to the habitat that wildlife biologists had predicted would enable them to thrive.” That doesn’t quite work: why would we pair the past perfect (“had predicted”) with an action in present perfect (“has struggled”)? I’d be OK if “has struggled” just said “struggled”, but this version doesn’t work.

More importantly: “the deer” is plural. More on that in a moment. Either way, (A) is out.


Quote:
(B) in spite of having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness where it would be free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, struggled

Sneaky! “Deer” could be either singular or plural, so you have to let the question somehow “tell you” how to handle it. (Here’s an official example of this concept.) In this case, the word “them” is not underlined, so we know that “deer” has to be plural. So the “it” in (B) is wrong.

Quote:
(C) despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness that offered freedom to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, had struggled

I'm OK with basically everything here, except for the verb tenses: there’s no good reason to use the past perfect “had struggled” here, since we have no “time marker” (usually, another action in simple past tense) that occurred later. (C) is gone.

Quote:
(D) after traveling hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness that offered freedom to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, struggles

I feel kinda bad for the poor deer, because they’re still struggling in the present. But I can’t figure out why we would use present tense here, considering that we have another action in past perfect (“had predicted”). I think we need simple past tense in this case. (D) is gone.

Quote:
(E) which traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness where they would be free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, struggled

The “which” looks fine, “they” agrees with “them” later in the sentence, and the verb tense is finally correct. (E) is the winner.
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New post 21 Aug 2017, 11:15
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My answer: E (Awaiting OA)

The deer, despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness and being free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, has struggled to acclimate to the habitat that wildlife biologists had predicted would enable them to thrive.

(A) despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness and being free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, has struggled -SV agreement. "has" should be "have".
(B) in spite of having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness where it would be free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, struggled -SV agreement. "it" should be "they".
(C) despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness that offered freedom to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, had struggled -"perfect tense" can be avoided.
(D) after traveling hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness that offered freedom to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, struggles -SV agreement + tense issue
(E) which traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness where they would be free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, struggled -Correct.
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The deer, despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness and being free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, has struggled to acclimate to the habitat that wildlife biologists had predicted would enable them to thrive.

(A) despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness and being free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, has struggled --- Note the pronoun 'them' in the non-underlined part. The deer is plural; therefore, 'has struggled' is SV number mismatch

(B) in spite of having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness where it would be free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, struggled -- do not see any point in the contrast marker 'in spite of'. The Canadian habitat would be helpful not because of their odyssey

(C) despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness that offered freedom to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, had struggled ---- 'The Struggle' was neither earlier nor simultaneous to 'had predicted'. Therefore, use of past perfect 'had struggled' is wrong

(D) after traveling hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness that offered freedom to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, struggles ---The singular 'struggles' is plain wrong.

(E) which traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness where they would be free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, struggled -- correct choice.
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New post 27 Aug 2017, 07:20
Hi,
Can we use 'which' fr animal?
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Why not? e.g. The cow, which yielded 15 liters of milk in the competition got the first prize. We can also use 'that' as an alternative for an animal, but with different connotations.
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New post 01 Sep 2017, 07:31
GMATNinja wrote:
Quote:
(A) despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness and being free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, has struggled

I’m not crazy about the “despite having traveled… and being free…”, but I’m not 100% sure that it’s wrong. I guess the sequencing makes sense, but it sounds awkward. Then again – “awkwardness” is a lame reason to eliminate an answer choice, especially on the first pass through. (See our beginners’ guide to SC for more on why “awkwardness” shouldn’t be your primary concern.)

But the verb tenses are a legit problem. “The deer… has struggled to acclimate to the habitat that wildlife biologists had predicted would enable them to thrive.” That doesn’t quite work: why would we pair the past perfect (“had predicted”) with an action in present perfect (“has struggled”)? I’d be OK if “has struggled” just said “struggled”, but this version doesn’t work.

More importantly: “the deer” is plural. More on that in a moment. Either way, (A) is out.


Quote:
(B) in spite of having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness where it would be free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, struggled

Sneaky! “Deer” could be either singular or plural, so you have to let the question somehow “tell you” how to handle it. (Here’s an official example of this concept.) In this case, the word “them” is not underlined, so we know that “deer” has to be plural. So the “it” in (B) is wrong.

Quote:
(C) despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness that offered freedom to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, had struggled

I'm OK with basically everything here, except for the verb tenses: there’s no good reason to use the past perfect “had struggled” here, since we have no “time marker” (usually, another action in simple past tense) that occurred later. (C) is gone.

Quote:
(D) after traveling hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness that offered freedom to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, struggles

I feel kinda bad for the poor deer, because they’re still struggling in the present. But I can’t figure out why we would use present tense here, considering that we have another action in past perfect (“had predicted”). I think we need simple past tense in this case. (D) is gone.

Quote:
(E) which traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness where they would be free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, struggled

The “which” looks fine, “they” agrees with “them” later in the sentence, and the verb tense is finally correct. (E) is the winner.



Although E is correct in grammar but if you remove WHICH modifier, the meaning is lost.
I think DESPITE mentions the paradox clearly.

What do you think?
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Re: The deer, despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canad  [#permalink]

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New post 20 Nov 2017, 16:38
abrakadabra21 wrote:
Although E is correct in grammar but if you remove WHICH modifier, the meaning is lost.
I think DESPITE mentions the paradox clearly.

What do you think?

Hm, interesting question! I don't think that it would be wrong to use "despite" here, but I don't think that it's ideal, either. The intended meaning is that the deer struggled despite the biologists' prediction, and despite the lack of "highway traffic or other man-made dangers." But in (A) and (C), "despite" is immediately followed with "having traveled hundreds of miles..." -- and the deer's travels are irrelevant to the deer's struggles to acclimate. So there's no real reason to use "despite", since there's no apparent paradox between the deer's travels and its struggles to acclimate. But I wouldn't automatically eliminate (A) or (C) because of the use of "despite" -- I think it's probably acceptable, but not strictly necessary.

More importantly, there are other problems with (A) and (C), as described above. I don't think that the "which" modifier is perfect either, but it's not clearly wrong -- and the other problems in the other answer choices are far more important.

I hope this helps!
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New post 21 Jan 2019, 21:49
souvik101990 wrote:
The deer, despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness and being free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, has struggled to acclimate to the habitat that wildlife biologists had predicted would enable them to thrive.


(A) despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness and being free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, has struggled

(B) in spite of having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness where it would be free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, struggled

(C) despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness that offered freedom to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, had struggled

(D) after traveling hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness that offered freedom to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, struggles

(E) which traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness where they would be free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, struggled


Great question. Here's my reasoning:

One thing to look out for is the not underlined portion of the sentence. We can learn that deer is plural in this case, hence we need to look for a matching pronoun.

A) Deer is plural so has is wrong.

B) usage of it is wrong. We need they.

C) had struggled is wrong. There is no need for past perfect tense here because we are not creating a sequence of events.

D) struggles is wrong. The tense also does not match the rest of the sentence.

E) PERFECT!
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New post 29 Dec 2019, 09:56
souvik101990 wrote:
The deer, despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness and being free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, has struggled to acclimate to the habitat that wildlife biologists had predicted would enable them to thrive.


Non underlined portion helps in this case (big time). Them is Plural. So We can eliminate any option that treats deer as Singular.

(A) despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness and being free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, has struggled

(B) in spite of having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness where it would be free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, struggled

(C) despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness that offered freedom to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, had struggled
What is this? Double Past tense? Makes no sense. Also I don't like the usage of despite having even though it is not a deal breaker.


(D) after traveling hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness that offered freedom to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, struggles
Present tense followed by past perfect tense? Makes no sense.


(E) which traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness where they would be free to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, struggled
I am okay with which because it modifies deer. And which can refer back to Plural subjects. where is also not a problem because it refers to a place. struggled simple past tense makes much more sense.
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New post 29 Dec 2019, 11:56
Can someone explain the usages and differences between 'despite of' and 'inspite of'?
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Arjun02 "Despite" and "in spite of" are essentially the same, and either can be used. However, "despite of" is never used.
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New post 30 Dec 2019, 01:46
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Is having traveled (from option B) correct ? I Know the answer due to sv agreement. I want to understand if having traveled is correct or not. Thanks in advance
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New post 30 Dec 2019, 02:35
DmitryFarber So suppose if option B didn't have 'it' and instead have 'they', would it be a more appropriate answer than E?

I am asking this question because I chose answer B as I didn't notice the error between 'it' and 'they'. Also I didn't find any other error in option B.
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New post 31 Dec 2019, 16:25
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Arjun02 That's a dangerous game to play. The right answers are right, not just better than the others, so there's no real reason to prefer some other variation to E. As for B, the only other difference is at the beginning. So do we want "in spite of having traveled"? Definitely not. The deer didn't struggle to acclimate to a new climate in spite of having traveled. On the contrary, they struggled to acclimate because they had traveled to a new climate. The contrast we need to see is between the prediction by biologists and the actual result.
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New post 09 Jan 2020, 04:26
dear MikeScarn, GMATNinja, Abhi077, GMATNinjaTwo, hazelnut, @generis,@DmitryFarber
is it solid to cross off C because of "that" after Canada wildness, rather than "where"
Quote:
(C) despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness that offered freedom to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, had struggled


thanks in advance.
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New post 09 Jan 2020, 15:14
anizore1995 wrote:
Is having traveled (from option B) correct ? I Know the answer due to sv agreement. I want to understand if having traveled is correct or not. Thanks in advance

There is nothing inherently wrong with the form "having traveled". For example, you could certainly say,

    "Having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the lake, the deer were tired." - This tells us that one action (the traveling) occurred before another action (being tired).

But in choice (B), "having traveled" comes after "in spite of". We expect a noun to follow "in spite of," as prepositions, by definition, introduce nouns. For example,

    "In spite of the cold, Jonas went for a run."

We could certainly use an -ing form that acts as a noun (a gerund, if you like the jargon) after "in spite of". For example,

    "In spite of the waiting, I enjoyed my trip to the Department of Motor Vehicles to renew my license." - (This sentence has never actually been spoken in the history of driver's licenses.)

But "having traveled" is not a noun form and thus doesn't work after "in spite of".

zoezhuyan wrote:
dear MikeScarn, GMATNinja, Abhi077, GMATNinjaTwo, hazelnut, @generis,@DmitryFarber
is it solid to cross off C because of "that" after Canada wildness, rather than "where"
Quote:
(C) despite having traveled hundreds of miles to reach the Canadian wilderness that offered freedom to roam without fear of highway traffic or other man-made dangers, had struggled


thanks in advance.

I wouldn't eliminate (C) for that reason alone. There's nothing inherently wrong with using "that" to modify "wilderness". For example,

    "The plane crash survivor was lost in the wilderness that lies to the east of Canada's Yukon Territory."

The verb tense issue described in this post is a better reason to eliminate (C).

I hope that helps!
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