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# When she arrived << at the court in the morning of the

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Director
Joined: 29 Oct 2004
Posts: 847

Kudos [?]: 251 [0], given: 0

When she arrived << at the court in the morning of the [#permalink]

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07 Jan 2005, 07:14
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Difficulty:

(N/A)

Question Stats:

0% (00:00) correct 0% (00:00) wrong based on 0 sessions

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When she arrived << at the court in the morning of the event, >> her voice had vanished.

(A) at the court in the morning of the event,

(B) in the court on the morning at the event,

(C) at the court on the morning of the event,

(D) in the court in the morning of the event,

(E) on the court in the morning of the event,

HIGHLIGHT BELOW FOR OA:

Explanation
â€œat the court on the morning of the eventâ€

Kudos [?]: 251 [0], given: 0

Director
Joined: 29 Oct 2004
Posts: 847

Kudos [?]: 251 [0], given: 0

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07 Jan 2005, 12:50
Why "on the morning"? Don't we always say "in the morning"?

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Intern
Joined: 15 Dec 2004
Posts: 24

Kudos [?]: 2 [0], given: 0

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07 Jan 2005, 12:55
it is "on the morning of....." an event type question instead of "in the morning i drink tea" type

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Director
Joined: 25 Jan 2004
Posts: 721

Kudos [?]: 31 [0], given: 0

Location: Milwaukee

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08 Jan 2005, 08:45
Difference between what you are saying & the what question is saying is that they differ in tenses. You are talking present continuous tense where as question is testing past.

You could use preposition on as long as you convey the meaning in accordance with the tenses.

Example,
on the morning of "THE DAY", means you are taking a specific morning on a certain specific day.
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Praveen

Kudos [?]: 31 [0], given: 0

Director
Joined: 29 Oct 2004
Posts: 847

Kudos [?]: 251 [0], given: 0

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08 Jan 2005, 09:00
I never know "tense" has anything to do with "preposition".
Anyway, does GMAT test "preposition" explicitly like this?

Kudos [?]: 251 [0], given: 0

08 Jan 2005, 09:00
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