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The relationship between corpulence and disease remain

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Senior Manager
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The relationship between corpulence and disease remain [#permalink]

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New post 28 Feb 2004, 08:45
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A
B
C
D
E

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Question Stats:

100% (00:02) correct 0% (00:00) wrong based on 3 sessions

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The relationship between corpulence and disease remain controversial, although statistics clearly associate a reduced life expectancy with chronic obesity.
A) remain controversial, although statistics clearly associate a reduced life expectancy with
B) remain controversial, although statistics clearly associates a reduced life expectancy with
C) remain controversial, although statistics clearly associates reduced life expectancy to
D) remains controversial, although statistics clearly associate a reduced life expectancy with
E) remains controversial, although statistics clearly associates reduced life expectancy to

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New post 28 Feb 2004, 09:00
E) singular form "remains" needed and "associate to" form needed to imply association between two things/theories/etc. "associate with" is used for people
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New post 28 Feb 2004, 10:47
I wud go for D.

think associate with wud be appropriate.

also, statistics associate iso associates sounds correct.

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New post 28 Feb 2004, 10:49
With Paul....E...
key words..remains....and expectancy to...

Vivek.
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"Start By Doing What Is Necessary ,Then What Is Possible & Suddenly You Will Realise That You Are Doing The Impossible"

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New post 28 Feb 2004, 10:59
Answer is E.........Statistics is singular and so we need associates and NOT associate..and ofcourse remains is singular and so is the relationship.......

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New post 01 Mar 2004, 08:25
Answer is D.

Firstly, subject-verb agreement "... relationship... remains... " leave us with D and E.

Secondly, statistics in this PARTICULAR case in PLURAL. Because the singular form means scientific subject (for example, mathematics). Whereas, the plural form, like this, means sources of data.

Moreover, the idiom "associated... with" is correct.

Regards,
ST

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  [#permalink] 01 Mar 2004, 08:25
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The relationship between corpulence and disease remain

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