May 22, 2016

UIIC Administrative Officer AO Question Answer - Generalist Specialist

UIIC Administrative Officer AO Question Answer - Generalist Specialist

United India Insurance Company Limited Questions Answer


Directions (1-5) : Each sentence has four underlined words or phrases. The four underlined parts of the sentence are marked (1), (2), (3) and (4). Identify the one that is not acceptable in standard written English.

1. The relationship between (1) / small and large business in (2) / many countries have changed (3)/ considerably due to modern franchising (4).

2. My friend will not only (1) / receive you at the (2) / station and also (3)/ have you as a guest in his house (4).

3. Each of the (1)/ mistakes have (2)/ to be corrected before (3)/ printing the article.(4)

4. Which time (1) / do you have to (2) / go to (3) / the dentist tomorrow (4)?

5. The number (1) / of fatal accidents in which (2)/ people are run down (3)/ and killed have forced (4) / the police to the more stringent with traffic rules.


United India Insurance Company Administrative Officer - Generalist & Specialist Preparation Questions Answers 2016

UIICL Administrative Officer Generalist Specialist Syllabus Question Paper Pattern 2016
United India Insurance Question Paper Administrative Officer
United India Insurance Model Question Administrative Officer
United India Insurance Previous Question Administrative Officer
United India Insurance Sample Question Paper Administrative Officer
United India Insurance Old Question Paper Administrative Officer
United India Insurance Practice Question Paper Administrative Officer

Directions (6-10): Each question has a sentence with two blanks. From the alternatives select the pair which best completes the given sentence.

6. The news about the bank ......... threw the financial market into a ........……….
(1) safety upheaval
(2) cheating confidence
(3) robbery suspicion
(4) fraud turmoil

7. The western society is known for its ...... .. whereas Indian society is ........ ..
(1) conservatism strict
(2) permissiveness restrictive
(3) activeness impassive
(4) waywardness submissive

8. If you carry this ........ .. attitude to the conference, you will ......... .. any supporters you may have at this moment.
(1) truculent alienate
(2) conciliatory defer
(3) uliquitous impress
(4) restrictive attract

9. When I listened to his cogent arguments, all my ..... .. were .... .. and I was forced to agree with his point of view.
(1) questions unanswered
(2) doubts confirmed
(3) senses stimulated
(4) doubts dispelled

10. A number of journalists and lens men were ...... .. by the police when they went to cover the ..... .. drive of the State government.
(1) attacked vacuous
(2) combated evacuation
(3) assaulted eviction
(4) infringed -demolition

Directions (11-15) : In each question, the word given in bold is used in four different ways. Choose the option in which the usage of the word is incorrect or inappropriate.
11. Match
(1) Fans in India go crazy over a cricket match.
(2) Do you think this shirt matches three trousers?
(3) Don't show a match to the bonfire yet.
(4) This car has no match in the market.

12. Rest
(1) The doctor told him to rest for a few days.
(2) His mother rests in peace in their family graveyard.
(3) This car hit the three, rolled over and came to rest in a ditch.
(4) Why don't you rest for some

13. Introduce
(1) The host introduced the guests to one another.
(2) Introducing insulin into the body is a delicate matter.
(3) The employees welcomed the changes introduced by the new Director.
(4) You should introduce a few jokes into your next speech.

14. Ride
(1) Nowadays he is riding low in his office.
(2) I went for a ride last Saturday on my brother's bike.
(3) Your boss is riding you too hard at the moment.
(4) I don't think one can take me for a ride easily.

15. Press
(1) The manager is presse by my qualifications.
(2) The crowd pressed against the door trying to get into the building.
(3) The children pressed some flowers in their books.
(4) I want to press my shirt.

Directions (16-18) : In each of the following questions statements 1 and 6 are respectively the first and the last sentences of a paragraph. The statements P, Q, R and S come in between them. Rearrange P, Q, R and S in such a way that they make a coherent paragraph together with statements 1 and 6. Select the correct order from the given choices.

16. 1. The press is often called ‘the fourth estate.‘
P. With enough freedom it can mould public opinion and express it freely.
Q. It requires freedom so that it may act its part effectively.
R. It plays a very important role in democracy.
S. A censored press cannot perform all these functions effectively.
6. We are happy that the Indian press has enough opportunity to play its role well.
(1) PQRS
(2) PRQS
(3) QRSP
(4) RQPS

17. 1. Planning in India is a difficult problem.
P. So planners cannot decide the size of the plan.
Q. The gap between what people want and what can be done is big.
R. Moreover resources are limited.
S. Plan can be drawn on the basis of actual resources.
6. But without planning no nation can progress.
(1) QPRS
(2) PQRS
(3) QRSP
(4) PRQS

18. 1. It is often said that spiritualism is vanishing from our lives.
P. In the present age and in the age to come God will be the first casualty.
Q. In the present age we have achieved only material progress.
R. Our past ages were characterized by spiritualism.
S. Progress through materialism will assume even greater intensity in the times to come.
6. Materialism without losing the tinges of morality seems to be a better choice.
(1) PRQS
(2) QPSR
(3) QSRP
(4) QPRS

Directions (19-25) : In the following passage, some of the words have been left out. Read the passage carefully and fill in the blanks by selecting the most appropriate alternatives. The question number from which a word is to be selected out of the four given as alternatives, is written in each blank space.
If we examine the opportunities for education of girls or women in the less developed countries we usually find a ------------- (19) ----------- picture. In some countries the ratio ---------- (20) --------- boys to girls in secondary schools is ---------- (21) ------------- then seven to one. In Afghanistan, Turkey and Tunisia ------- (22) --------- sizable towns have some sort of ---------- (23) ----------- where boys from a village may ------------(24) while they attend high school ----------- (25) -------------- there are no such facilities for girls.

19.
(1) dismal
(2) hazy
(3) bright
(4) dull

20.
(1) form
(2) of
(3) in
(4) for

21.
(1) lesser
(2) smaller
(3) better
(4) more

22.
(1) no
(2) more
(3) most
(4) very

23.
(1) school
(2) hotel
(3) office
(4) hostel

24.
(1) eat
(2) remain
(3) study
(4) live

25.
(1) moreover
(2) and
(3) however
(4) even

Directions (26-30) : Read the following passage and answer the questions given below it.

It can be said that one of the most painful circumstances of recent advances in science is that each one makes us know less than we thought we did. Whether the soul survives death was a matter as to which opinions might differ, but that there is a soul was thought to be indubitable. As for the body, the plain man of course considered its existence self-evident. and so did the man of science, but the philosopher was apt to analyse it away after one fashion or another, reducing it usually to ideas in the mind of the man who had the body and anybody else who happened to notice him. The philosopher, however, was not taken seriously, and science remained comfortably materialistic, even in the hands of quite orthodox scientists.
These fine old simplicity are lost today. Physicists assure us that there is no such thing as matter, and psychologists assure us that there is no such thing as mind. This is an unprecedented occurrence. To begin with the latter, some of them attempt to reduce everything that seem to be mental activity to an activity of the body. There are, however, various difficulties in the way of reducing mental activity to physical activity. What we can say, on the basis of physics itself, is that what we have hitherto called our body is really an elaborate scientific construction not corresponding to any physical reality. The modem would be materialist thus finds himself in a curious position, for, while he may with a certain degree of success reduce the activities of the mind to those of the body, he cannot explain away the fact that the body itself is merely a convenient concept invented by the mind. We find ourselves thus going round and round in a circle mind is an emanation of body, and body is an invention of mind. Evidently this cannot be quite right, and we have to look for something that is neither mind nor body, out of which both can spring.
The plain man thinks that material objects must certainly exist, since they are evident to the senses. Whatever else may be doubted, it is certain that anything you can bump into must be real. This is all very well but the physicist comes along and shows that you never bump into anything even when you run your hand along a stone wall, you do not really touch it. When you think you touch a thing, there are certain electrons and protons, forming part of your body, which are attracted and repelled by certain electrons and protons in the thing you think you are touching, but there is no actual contact. The electrons and protons in your body. becoming agitated by nearness to the other electrons and protons are disturbed and transmit a disturbance along your nerves to the brain, the effect in the brain is what is necessary to your sensation of contact, and by suitable experiments, this sensation can be made quite deceptive. The electrons and protons themselves, however, are only crude first approximations a way of collecting into a bundle either trains of waves or; the statistical probabilities of various different kinds of events. Thus matter has become altogether too ghostly to be used as an adequate stick with which to beat the mind. Matter in motion, which used to seem so unquestionable, turns out to be a concept quite inadequate for the needs of physics. Nevertheless, modem science gives no indication whatever of the existence of the soul or mind as an entity; indeed the reasons for disbelieving in it are very much of the same kind as the reasons for disbelieving in matter. Mind and matter were something like the lion and the unicorn fighting for the crown; the end of the battle is not the victory of one or the other, but the discovery that both are only heraldic inventions. The world consists of events, not of things that endure for a long time and have changing properties. Events can be collected into groups by their causal relations. If the causal relations are of one sort, the resulting group of events may be called a physical object, and if the causal relations are of another sort, the resulting group may be called a mind.
Thus, both mind and matter are merely convenient ways of organizing events. There can be no reason for supposing that either a piece of mind or a piece of matter is immortal. The sun is supposed to be losing matter at the rate of millions of tons a minute. The most essential characteristic of mind is memory, and there is no reason whatever to suppose that the memory associated with a given person survives that person’s death. Indeed there is every reason to think the opposite, for memory is clearly connected with a certain kind of brain structure, and since this structure decays at death, there is every reason to suppose that memory also must cease. Although metaphysical materialism cannot be considered true, yet emotionally the world is pretty much the same as it would be if the materialists were in the right. I think the opponents of materialism have always been actuated by two main desires, the first to prove that the mind is important and the second to prove that the ultimate power in the universe is mental rather than physical. In both these respects, I think the materialists were in the night.

26. In the sentence ‘To begin with the latter, some of them latter’ refers to
(1) Physicists
(2) Matter
(3) Psychologists
(4) mind

27. “But the Philosopher was apt to reduce it usually to Here it refers to
(1) his analysis of man
(2) the human body
(3) the mind of man
(4) idea in the mind.

28. Plain man thinks that material objects exist because
(1) they constitute his metaphysic
(2) they are real in his thought process
(3) certain electrons and protons form them
(4) he can perceive them

29. Psychologists mentioned in the passage:
(1) believe that mental activities get manifested in abnormal physical activities
(2) try to equate mental activity to physical activity
(3) do not accept the distinction between body and soul
(4) support the physicists’ perception of a body.

30. Which of the following does the modem science support according to the passage?
(1) Mind and matter are necessary to organise events
(2) The metaphysical division of events.
(3) The discovery of the equally important mind’ and matter
(4) Mind or soul does not exist as an entity.


Questions Answers
1 3
2 3
3 2
4 1
5 4
6 4
7 2
8 1
9 4
10 3
11 3
12 4
13 2
14 3
15 1
16 4
17 1
18 3
19 1
20 2
21 4
22 3
23 4
24 4
25 3
26 4
27 2
28 4
29 2
30 4


No comments: