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# The technique of ping-ponging, which permits overrubbing of

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Senior Manager
Joined: 01 May 2004
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The technique of ping-ponging, which permits overrubbing of [#permalink]

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29 Oct 2004, 07:24
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The technique of ping-ponging, which permits overrubbing of audio sound tracks, has not been used (as much from the timeof) the advent of computer-based recording.
B. as much since
C. as much as
D. much as after
E. much because of

Please, provide your reasoning.

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SVP
Joined: 30 Oct 2003
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Location: NewJersey USA

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29 Oct 2004, 08:22
I believe the idiom is as much as

Only (C) and (E) are idomatic.

But (C) changes the meaning. It is not the advent that is used, but the computer based recording itself.

I hope (E) is the answer.

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Senior Manager
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Re: SC the technique [#permalink]

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29 Oct 2004, 08:26
boksana wrote:
The technique of ping-ponging, which permits overrubbing of audio sound tracks, has not been used (as much from the timeof) the advent of computer-based recording.
B. as much since
C. as much as
D. much as after
E. much because of

Please, provide your reasoning.

Answer should be "E".

"much because of the advent of computer-based recording" - provides Adverb of REASON that modifies "has not been used".
"B" comes quite close - but if "B" werent have "as", only "much since" would have provided Adverb of Time.

whats the OA, Boksana ?

Dharmin
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Manager
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29 Oct 2004, 08:34
I was down to B and E.

I chose B,... just because E seems to change the meaning of the sentence. The technique has not been used much is not the same as not used as much as before the advent of computer recording...

Although I know that the idiomatic express is "as much as"... so this is tough one. What's the OA?...

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Senior Manager
Joined: 01 May 2004
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29 Oct 2004, 09:14
OA is B. I can't understand why.

P.S. This is from the Peterson's book ( with no detailed explanation).

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SVP
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29 Oct 2004, 09:33
I got E also, but was leaning for B. I think as much means "a lot" here.

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29 Oct 2004, 09:33
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# The technique of ping-ponging, which permits overrubbing of

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