Repeated Reorder Paragraphs You Must Practice
Recently Asked Reorder Paragraphs [2019-2020]
1. Re-order the sentence in such a way that makes sense.
[A]. Reread with the idea that you are measuring what you have gained from the process.
[B]. It is a review of what you are supposed to accomplish not what you are going to do
[C]. A review is a survey of what you have covered.
[D]. Rereading is an important part of the review process.
2. Re-order the sentence in such a way that makes sense.
[A]. They would walk a while and then stop and look around to see where she was.
[B]. Sometimes the matriarch even fed Baby.
[C]. While watching elephants in the Samburu National Reserve in northern Kenya, I noticed one that walked very slowly.
[D]. Depending on how she was doing, they would either wait or go on.
[E]. Elephant expert Iain Douglas-Hamilton told me that this female elephant, Baby had been crippled for years, but the other members of the herd never left her.
3. Re-order the sentence in such a way that makes sense.
[A]. It also will give him something worthwhile to live for.
[B]. If he fails, it may have been due to troubles in his home, his school or unsympathetic and hostile relative.
[C]. The finest asset any child can have is a happy home.
[D]. If he exhibits good judgement in later years, much of the credit must go to those who trained him.
[E]. Such environment will enable him to develop strength and stability of character thereby teaching him to face the future without fear or undue anxiety.
1. INTERNATIONAL DATE-LINE
[A]. The same problem would arise if two travellers journeyed in opposite directions to a point on the opposite side of the earth, 180° of longitude distant.
[B]. International date line, an imaginary line on the earth’s surface, generally following the 180° meridians of longitude, where, by international agreement, travellers change dates.
[C]. Traveling eastward across the line, one subtracts one calendar day travelling westward, one adds a day.
[D]. For example, if an aeroplane were to travel westward with the sun, 24 hr would elapse as it circled the globe, but it would still be the same day for those in the aeroplane while it would be one day later for those on the ground below them.
[E]. The apparent paradox is resolved by requiring that the traveller crossing the date line change his date, thus bringing the travellers into an agreement when they meet.
2. EDUCATION INEQUALITY
[A]. However, the comprehensiveness of legislative and policy frameworks differs widely.
[B]. On the other hand, they can frame gender equality in different ways, focusing on one or more of the various concepts that are associated with this term.
[C]. Most European countries are concerned about gender inequalities in education.
[D]. On the one hand, they differ concerning the degree to which gender equality concepts are embedded in various legislative acts.
3. CENTRAL BANK
[A]. When this bank was founded in 1695, Scots coinage was in short supply and of uncertain value, compared with English, Dutch, Flemish or French coin.
[B]. In most countries, it is only the government, through their central banks, who are permitted to issue currency.[C]. The first Scottish bank to do this was the Bank of Scotland.
[D]. But in Scotland, three banks are still allowed to issue banknotes.
[E]. To face growth of trade it was deemed necessary to remedy this lack of an adequate currency.
4. LANGUAGE OF CHIMPANZEES
[A]. Chimpanzees cannot speak because, unlike humans, their vocal cords are located higher in their throats and cannot be controlled as well as human vocal cords.
[B]. It does not follow from their lack of speech, however, that chimpanzees are incapable of language, that is, a human-like grammar.
[C]. A logical candidate for such a species is the chimpanzee, which shares 98.4% of the human genetic code.
[D]. Perhaps they can acquire grammar and speak if they could only use grammar some way other than with a voice. The obvious alternative is sign language.
[E]. A simple way to disprove the Innateness Hypothesis, as linguists call it, is to demonstrate that other species have the capacity to speak but for some reason simply have not developed speech.
5. SYDNEY FIREWORKS
[A]. From 8:40 pm, the bridge will be turned into a canvas showing the Welcome to Country ceremony.
[B]. Fireworks and special effects, including a red “waterfall” from the bridge base, will turn the structure built in 1932 into a giant Aboriginal flag shortly after the sun sets for the last time in 2015.
[C]. Fireworks and special effects will also turn the bridge into a giant Aboriginal flag before the 9 pm fireworks display.
[D]. “It’s about how we’re all so affected by the harbour and its surrounds, how special it is to all of us and how it moves us,” said the Welcome to Country’s creative director, Rhoda Roberts.
6. SEPAHUA IN PERU
[A]. In 2001, the government egged on by WWF, a green group, tried to regulate logging in the relatively small part of the Peruvian Amazon where this is allowed. It abolished the previous system of annual contracts.
[B]. Instead, it auctioned 40-year concessions to areas ruled off on a map, with the right to log 5% of the area each year.
[C]. SEPAHUA, a ramshackle town on the edge of Peru’s Amazon jungle, nestles in a pocket on the map where a river of the same name flows into the Urubamba.
[D]. The aim was to encourage strict management plans and sustainable extraction.
[E]. That pocket denotes a tiny patch of legally loggable land sandwiched between four natural reserves, all rich in mahogany and accessible from the town.
7. BOUNDARY OF WELFARE
A. It is also a recurrent theme in the press, from the highbrow pages of Prospect to the populism of the Daily Mail.
B. Inevitably, these discussions focus on present-day dilemmas.
C. In the early years of the twenty-first century the impact of immigrants on the welfare state and, specifically, the capacity of the welfare state to absorb large numbers of immigrants has become a staple of discussion among policy makers and politicians.
D. But the issues themselves are not new and have historical roots that go much deeper than have been acknowledged.
8. WEB SECURITY
[A]. In the lobby of an internet search engine company’s headquarters in California, computer screens display lists of words being entered into the company’s search engine.
[B]. Over the past year, a series of privacy gaffes and government attempts to gain access to the internet user’s online histories have, along with consolidation among online search and advertising groups, thrust the issue of internet privacy into the spotlight.
[C]. This presents a challenge to internet search companies, which have built a multi-billion dollar industry out of targeted advertising based on the information users reveal about themselves online.
[D]. Although it says that the system is designed to filter out any scandalous or potentially compromising queries, the fact that even a fraction of searcher can be seen by visitors to the world’s biggest search company is likely to come as a shock to internet users who think of web browsing as a private affair.
[E]. However, that may be changing.