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The many extant fossils yet to be attributed to a species suggest that

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The many extant fossils yet to be attributed to a species suggest that [#permalink]

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New post 15 Jan 2018, 01:20
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51% (01:05) correct 49% (01:18) wrong based on 70 sessions

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The many extant fossils yet to be attributed to a species suggest that our classification of extinct species is either deficient, with many unclassified species meriting distinct branches on the taxonomic tree, or that our method of identification is lacking, with many fossils indeed attributable to known extinct species.

A to be attributed to a species suggest that our classification of extinct species is either deficient, with many unclassified species meriting distinct branches on the taxonomic tree, or that

B attributed to a species suggest that our classification of extinct species is either deficient, and that many unclassified species merit a distinct branch on the taxonomic tree, or that

C to be attributed to a species suggest our classification of species that are extinct is either deficient, because many unclassified species merit on the taxonomic tree a distinct branch, or

D to be attributed to a species suggest either that our classification of extinct species is deficient, many unclassified species meriting distinct branches on the taxonomic tree, or that

E attributed to a species suggests that our classification of extinct species is either deficient, because many unclassified species merit distinct branches on the taxonomic tree, or
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Re: The many extant fossils yet to be attributed to a species suggest that [#permalink]

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New post 15 Jan 2018, 01:40
chesstitans wrote:
The many extant fossils yet to be attributed to a species suggest that our classification of extinct species is either deficient, with many unclassified species meriting distinct branches on the taxonomic tree, or that our method of identification is lacking, with many fossils indeed attributable to known extinct species.

A to be attributed to a species suggest that our classification of extinct species is either deficient, with many unclassified species meriting distinct branches on the taxonomic tree, or that

B attributed to a species suggest that our classification of extinct species is either deficient, and that many unclassified species merit a distinct branch on the taxonomic tree, or that

C to be attributed to a species suggest our classification of species that are extinct is either deficient, because many unclassified species merit on the taxonomic tree a distinct branch, or

D to be attributed to a species suggest either that our classification of extinct species is deficient, many unclassified species meriting distinct branches on the taxonomic tree, or that

E attributed to a species suggests that our classification of extinct species is either deficient, because many unclassified species merit distinct branches on the taxonomic tree, or


This question should be sub-600 level. This question tests the idiom "either X or Y" with X and Y are parallel.
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The many extant fossils yet to be attributed to a species suggest that [#permalink]

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chesstitans wrote:
The many extant fossils yet to be attributed to a species suggest that our classification of extinct species is either deficient, with many unclassified species meriting distinct branches on the taxonomic tree, or that our method of identification is lacking, with many fossils indeed attributable to known extinct species.

A to be attributed to a species suggest that our classification of extinct species is either deficient, with many unclassified species meriting distinct branches on the taxonomic tree, or that

B attributed to a species suggest that our classification of extinct species is either deficient, and that many unclassified species merit a distinct branch on the taxonomic tree, or that

C to be attributed to a species suggest our classification of species that are extinct is either deficient, because many unclassified species merit on the taxonomic tree a distinct branch, or

D to be attributed to a species suggest either that our classification of extinct species is deficient, many unclassified species meriting distinct branches on the taxonomic tree, or that

E attributed to a species suggests that our classification of extinct species is either deficient, because many unclassified species merit distinct branches on the taxonomic tree, or


Why D and not C ? :? :-)

isnt " either that " akward ...if it were "that either" i would go for D
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The many extant fossils yet to be attributed to a species suggest that [#permalink]

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New post 15 Jan 2018, 02:48

wrote:
chesstitans wrote:
The many extant fossils yet to be attributed to a species suggest that our classification of extinct species is either deficient, with many unclassified species meriting distinct branches on the taxonomic tree, or that our method of identification is lacking, with many fossils indeed attributable to known extinct species.

A to be attributed to a species suggest that our classification of extinct species is either deficient, with many unclassified species meriting distinct branches on the taxonomic tree, or that

B attributed to a species suggest that our classification of extinct species is either deficient, and that many unclassified species merit a distinct branch on the taxonomic tree, or that

C to be attributed to a species suggest our classification of species that are extinct is either deficient, because many unclassified species merit on the taxonomic tree a distinct branch, or

D to be attributed to a species suggest either that our classification of extinct species is deficient, many unclassified species meriting distinct branches on the taxonomic tree, or that

E attributed to a species suggests that our classification of extinct species is either deficient, because many unclassified species merit distinct branches on the taxonomic tree, or


This question should be sub-600 level. This question tests the idiom "either X or Y" with X and Y are parallel.



Hi broall, where from did you learn to apply variables to SC, i really dont get this technique:) From Bunuel ? :)
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Re: The many extant fossils yet to be attributed to a species suggest that [#permalink]

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New post 15 Jan 2018, 05:41
dave13 wrote:

wrote:
chesstitans wrote:
The many extant fossils yet to be attributed to a species suggest that our classification of extinct species is either deficient, with many unclassified species meriting distinct branches on the taxonomic tree, or that our method of identification is lacking, with many fossils indeed attributable to known extinct species.

A to be attributed to a species suggest that our classification of extinct species is either deficient, with many unclassified species meriting distinct branches on the taxonomic tree, or that

B attributed to a species suggest that our classification of extinct species is either deficient, and that many unclassified species merit a distinct branch on the taxonomic tree, or that

C to be attributed to a species suggest our classification of species that are extinct is either deficient, because many unclassified species merit on the taxonomic tree a distinct branch, or

D to be attributed to a species suggest either that our classification of extinct species is deficient, many unclassified species meriting distinct branches on the taxonomic tree, or that

E attributed to a species suggests that our classification of extinct species is either deficient, because many unclassified species merit distinct branches on the taxonomic tree, or


This question should be sub-600 level. This question tests the idiom "either X or Y" with X and Y are parallel.


Hi broall, where from did you learn to apply variables to SC, i really dont get this technique:) From Bunuel ? :)


LOL, Bunuel is famous in Quant section. I didn't see his work in Verbal section. You should start SC with Manhattan SC Guide, which is considered the best book for preparing SC
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Applying AM-GM inequality into finding extreme/absolute value

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Re: The many extant fossils yet to be attributed to a species suggest that [#permalink]

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New post 15 Jan 2018, 10:04
Correct answer must be (D) for correct parallelism usage...
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Re: The many extant fossils yet to be attributed to a species suggest that   [#permalink] 15 Jan 2018, 10:04
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