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Faculty of Management Studies

The Faculty of Management Studies (FMS) is one of the premier management institutions under the university system in India which conducts its own Entrance Tests for its highly-rated programs. It is ranked among the top 10 B- Schools in India. It focuses on management education more than just business management. The commitment is thought leadership with a deep understanding of business. The approach to pedagogy combines fieldwork, case studies and instrumented feedback with a strong emphasis on concepts and theory. The intent is to encourage intellectual curiosity and open minds to the adventure of ideas.



Programmes Offered:


    * PhD (Management)
    * Two- year MBA (Full Time)
    * Two- year MBA-Management of Services (MS)
    * Three –year MBA (Part Time)
    * Three-year MBA (PT) Health Care Administration (only through interview)



Eligibilty Criteria:

For the full-time programme, the eligibility criteria are the following.

1.Candidates applying for admission to the MBA full-time programme must have pursued at least a 3-year Bachelor's Degree programme after 12 years of formal schooling in any of the following disciplines. The minimum requisite percentage of marks in different disciplines is as follows:

    * Arts, Commerce or Social Sciences- 50%
    * Sciences- 55%
    * Mathematics or Statistics- 60%
    * Medicine, Engineering or Technology- 60%/ CGPA of at least 6 on a scale of 10

      OR

    * Post Graduate Degree or IInd Degree examination after 10+2+3scheme, securing at least 60%marks.

Relaxation of 5% marks in the minimum eligibility will be allowed only to candidates of the following categories (SC/ST/OBC/PH/CW).



Note :

Candidates appearing for the final examination of Bachelor's / Post Graduate Degree examinations may also apply. (The candidates will have to provide their final result before 1st October 2011)



2. There is no reservation whatsoever for the graduates of Delhi university or the residents of Delhi.

Application procedure:

    * Candidates applying to the programmes are required to visit FMS website (www.fms.edu) and apply online.  Applications will be received only through the online registration process.



Contacts:

Website: www.fms.edu
E-mail: admissions@fms.edu;
Phone: 011-27666382, 27666383, 27666384;
Fax: 27667183


Administrative Officer
Faculty of Management Studies
University of Delhi
Delhi 110007

Faculty management studies Question Paper:

SECTION—I
Directions for Question Nos. (1 to 4):

1. AZ, GT, MN, ?, YB
(1) KF (2) RX (3) SH (4) TS

2. J2Z, K4X, I7V, ?, H16R, M22P
(1) IIIT (2) LIIS
(3) LI2T (4) LIIT

3. gfe ___ ig ___ eii ___ fei ___ gf ___ ii
(1) eigfi (2) ifgie
(3) figie (4) ifige

4. If 18514 stands for AHEAD, what does 31385 stand for?
(1) CATCH (2) CASSET
(3) CONQUER (4) CACHE


Directions for Question Nos. 5 to 8:


A, B, C, D, E and F are six teachers who teach two of the subjects from Maths, Physics, Chemistry and Biology, no two teachers teaching the same pair of subjects. Now (A, C) donot teach Physics; (B, D) do not teach Chemistry; (E, F) do not teach Maths; only one of (B, E) teaches Biology and only one
of (C, D) teaches Biology.

5. If C, D teach exclusive pair of subjects, then which of the following pair will also necessarily teach exclusive pair of subjects?
(1) Both (2) None of these
(3) A, F (4) B, E

6. All the pair of subjects taught by each teacher can be known if it is known that:
(1) F teaches Physics and Chemistry
(2) None of the above
(3) A teaches Maths and Chemistry
(4) B teaches Maths and Physics

7. If D teaches Biology, then both the subjects taught by how many teachers can be known?
(1) 3 (2) 4 (3) 1 (4) 2

8. If C teaches Biology, then both the subjects taught by which of the following teachers can be known?
(1) E (2) F (3) B (4) C


Directions for Question Nos. 9 and 10:
In each question below are given two statements, followed by four conclusions numbered I, II, III and IV. You have to take everything given in the statements to be true although it may seem at variance with commonly accepted facts. Then decide which of the conclusions follows from the statements. Mark the right answer from (a), (b), (c), and (d).


Statements:

9. 1. All children are adults.
2. All adults are fat.

Conclusions:

I. All fat persons are children.
II. All children are fat.
III. Only some children are fat.
IV. Some fat pesons are adults.

(a) Only I and II follow
(b) Only III and IV follow
(c) Only II and IV follow
(d) Only I and III follow
(1) (c) (2) (d) (3) (a) (4) (b)

Statements:

10. 1. All stones are marbles.
           2. Some marbles are diamonds.

Conclusions:
I. Some diamonds are stones.
II. Some diamonds are not marbles.
III. Every diamond is either a marble or a stone.
IV. No stone is a diamond.


(a) Only I and II follow
(b) Only II and III follow
(c) Either II or III follows
(d) Either I or IV follows


(1) (c) (2) (d) (3) (a) (4) (b)


Directions for Question Nos. 11 and 12:


In each of the following questions, there is a statement followed by two assumptions I and II. You are to consider each statement and the assumptions that follow and decide which of the assumptions is implicit in the statement.

Indicate, your answer as (a) if only I is implicit, (b) if only II is
implicit, (c) if neither I nor II is implicit and (d) if both I and
II are implicit.

Statement:

11. We should use detergent to clean objects.

Assumptions:
I. Detergents help to dislodge grease and dirt.
II. Detergents form more lather.
(1) (c) (2) (d) (3) (a) (4) (b)

Statement:

12. Every year doctors, scientists and engineers migrate
from India to greener pastures.

Assumptions:
I. Brain drain has affected India adversely.
II. Better scales and better standards of living act as
a bait to lure them.

(1) (c) (2) (d) (3) (a) (4) (b)


Directions for Question Nos. 13 to 16:


A scientist is trying to find a cure for the common cold using four ingredients. He can choose from the stable chemicals A, B and C and the unstable chemicals W, X, Y and Z. In order for the formula not to explode, there must be two stable chemicals in it. Also, certain chemicals cannot be mixed because of their reaction together. Chemical B cannot be mixed with chemical W. Chemical C cannot be mixed with Chemical Y. Chemical Y cannot be mixed with Chemical Z.

13. If the scientist calculated that Y is the most important chemical and must be used in the formula, which other ingredients must be a part of the cure?
(1) A, B and Z (2) B, C and X
(3) A, B and W (4) A, B and X

14. The scientist rejected chemical B because of its possible side effects but decided to use chemical Z. Which is a possible combination of the four ingredients in the formula?
(1) A, W, Y and Z (2) A, C, W and Z
(3) A, W, X and Z (4) A, X, Y and Z

15. Which of the following combinations of chemicals is impossible?
I. Using chemical Y and W together.
II. Using chemical B and C together.
III. Using chemical W, X and Z together.

(1) III only (2) I and III only
(3) I only (4) II only

16. Which of the following can never be true?
I. If chemical C is used, chemical Z is added.
II. If chemical B is not used, chemical Y is added.
III. If chemical C is used, chemical W is added.

(1) (III) only (2) (I) and II only
(3) (I), (II) and (III) (4) II only


Directions for Question Nos. 17 to 19:
A, B, C, D and E are five persons holding certain amount of money each (all different). When B, C, D and E exchanged their amounts amongst themselves so that no one had their original amount, it is observed that:
I. B possesses the highest amount amongst all persons.
II. D possesses the lowest amount amongst all persons, which is Rs 20 less than what A has.
III. E and C possess Rs 50 and Rs 70 respectively. When A, C, D and E exchanged their initial amounts amongst themselves so that no one had their original amount, it is observed that:


I. A has the highest amount amongst all persons
which is Rs 40 more than what B has.
II. C has Rs 30 less than what A has.
III. E has Rs 10 less than what D has.

17. The initial amount possessed by A was:
(1) Rs 80 (2) cannot be determined
(3) Rs 40 (4) Rs 60

18. The initial amount possessed by B was:
(1) Rs 60 (2) cannot be determined
(3) Rs 40 (4) Rs 50

19. The initial amount possessed by C was:
(1) Rs 80 (2) cannot be determined
(3) Rs 50 (4) Rs 70


Directions for Question Nos. 20 to 22:
A goldsmith has give gold rings, each having a different weight:
Statement 1: Ring D is weighing twice as much as ring E.
Statement 2: Ring E is weighing four and one-half times as much as ring F.
Statement 3: Ring F is weighing half as much as ring G.
Statement 4: Ring G is weighing half as much as ring H.
Statement 5: Ring H is weighing less than ring D but more than ring F.


Based on the above statements, answer the following
questions:

20. Which of the following represents the descending order of weights of the rings?
(1) H, F, G, D and E (2) D, E, H, G and F
(3) D, E, G, H and F (4) E, G, H, D and F

21. Which of the numbered statements above is not necessary to determine the correct order of the rings according to their weights?
(1) Statement 3 (2) Statement 5
(3) Statement 1 (4) Statement 4

22. If these rings are sold according to their weights, which ring will fetch the highest value in rupees?
(1) F (2) D (3) G (4) H

23. Which of the following fractions expressed in the form P/Q is most nearly approximated by the decimal PQ, where P is the tenths' digit and Q is the hundredths' digit?

(1)8/9 (2) 4/5 (3) 1/8 (4) 2/9


Directions for Question Nos. 24 and 25:


Read the following information carefully and answer the questions given below:

A king started construction of a temple on 17th January, 1723. The king was in a hurry, so he stopped the construction only for 10 days in a year except in the last year when it went on without disruption. After 3099 working days, 20 artists and 150 labourers could complete the construction. The total expenditure was 21 lakh rupees. The king was very happy. He announced that the first worship would be on coming Monday, because it was his birthday. The Rajpurohit was against the selection of the date for the first worship. The king did not agree with the Rajpurohit. He started the worship at 7 AM in
the morning. The temple collapsed at 7:30 AM and the king died on his 74th birth anniversary.


24. Find the day on which the construction was completed:
(1) Tuesday (2) None of these
(3) Sunday (4) Monday

25. The king was born on:?
(1) 8th October, 1657 (2) None of these
(3) 1st October, 1657 (4) 30th September, 1657


Directions for Question Nos. 26 to 29:
Study the following information carefully and answer the
questions that follow:


Mr Ghosh recently redecorated his house by coordinating orange and three other colours for the walls, carpets and curtains of four different rooms. From the information below, determine the colours of the carpet, walls and curtains for each of the room and answer the following questions:
(1) Yellow was the only colour used in all the four rooms. It was used at least once for walls, carpets and curtains.
(2) Three different colours were used in each room but only the dining room and the bedroom were decorated in the same three colours.
(3) The same colour was chosen for the curtains in the bedroom, the carpet in the living room and the walls in the dining room. That colour was not used at all in the study room.
(4) The only room with both green and grey in its colour scheme had carpet of the same colour as in the dining room.
(5) Grey was the only colour used exactly twice—both times for curtains.
(6) The study room walls were painted the same colour as the living room walls.


26. Which of the folllowing rooms had orange curtains and green walls?
(1) Dining room (2) Living room
(3) Bedroom (4) Study

27. Which of the two rooms had green carpets?
(1) Dining room and bedroom
(2) Study and living room
(3) Living room and dining room
(4) Study and dining room

28. Which room did not use grey colour at all?
(1) Dining room (2) Cannot say
(3) Study (4) Living room
29. The dining room had ___ curtains.
(1) green (2) yellow
(3) orange (4) grey


Directions for Question Nos. 30 and 31:
A, B, C and D have certain sums of money each. When A divided his money among B, C and D according to the ratio of money they already had, their total amounts are found to be Rs 45, Rs 60 and Rs 75 respectively. If at least one of (B, C, D) can also split his money likewise on the condition that others get
only integral number of rupees, then:

30. The money possessed by A initially was:
(1) Rs 108 (2) Cannot be determined
(3) Rs 36 (4) Rs 72


31. Who will be able to split his money likewise?
(1) D (2) B or C
(3) B (4) C

Directions for Question Nos. 32 to 35:
A company wants to select a team of four mechanical engineers from its South Indian Factory for transfer to North India, where they are going to set up a new plant. The company is managed by professional managers and is very particular about human resources and industrial relations. There are seven engineers of equal ability; X, Y and Z (who are in Senior Executive Cadre) and A, B, C and D (who are in Junior Executive Cadre). The company requires that there should be two Senior Executives and two Junior Executives in each team. It is also necessary that all the engineers in a particular team are friendly with each other, in order to have a real team spirit and avoid any industrial relations problem in the new factory being set up in the North. Following is the situation of relations between the seven engineers:
I. Y and A are not friendly.
II. Z and C are not friendly.
III. A and B are not friendly.

32. If B is selected and Y is rejected, the team will consist of:
(1) X, Z, C and B (2) Z, C, D and B
(3) X, Z, A and B (4) X, Z, D and B

33. If A is on the team then which other engineers must be on the team as well?
(1) X, Z and B (2) X, Z and C
(3) X, Y and D (4) X, Z and D

34. If both Y and Z are selected, which of the other engineers must be on the team with them?
(1) Both B and A (2) Both B and D
(3) Both C and D (4) Only D

35. Which statement(s) must be false?
I. Y and C are never selected together.
II. Z and B are never selected together.
III. Z and D are never selected together.


(1) III only (2) I, II and III
(3) I only (4) II only


Directions for Question Nos. 36 to 39:
125 cubes of similar size are arranged in the form of a bigger cube (5 cubes on each side, i.e., 5 × 5 × 5). From one corner of the top layer of this cube, four smaller cubes (2 × 2 × 1) are removed. From the column on the opposite side, two cubes (1 × 1 × 2) are removed, and from the third corner, three cubes (1 × 1 + 3) are removed and from the fourth column four cubes (1 × 1 × 4) are removed. All exposed faces of the block thus formed are coloured red.

36. How many small cubes are left in the block?
(1) 109 (2) 114 (3) 112 (4) 110

37. How many cubes do not have any coloured face?
(1) 38 (2) 44 (3) 25 (4) 35

38. How many cubes have only two coloured faces?
(1) 32 (2) 36 (3) 18 (4) 29

39. How many cubes in the top layer have three red faces
each?
(1) 6 (2) 8 (3) 3 (4) 4

Directions for Question Nos. 40 to 42:
A dice has six distinct numbers (positive integers) inscribed on its faces, the sum of numbers on opposite faces being 36, 40 and 41. Another identical dice (with identical numbering) is brought and tossed together twice. The sum of numbers thrown up was found to be 33 and 39 while the sums of hidden numbers were 43 and 38 respectively.

40. Let the difference between two numbers on the opposite faces be 5 and another two on the opposite faces be 14. The least number inscribed on the dice will be:
(1) 15 (2) 16 (3) 13 (4) 14

41. Which of the following will definitely be a difference between two of the inscribed numbers?
(1) 6 (2) None of these
(3) 2 (4) 4

42. If one of the sum of two inscribed numbers is 37, then which of the following must also be a sum of two numbers?
(1) 45 (2) 46 (3) 42 (4) 44

Directions for Question Nos. 43 to 46:
Read the following statements and answer the questions given below:
Radha and Minnilal have two children—Simmi and Divya. Divya is married to Anuj who is the son of Madhu and Jabbar. Resham is the daughter of Anuj. Kiran who is Anju's sister is married to Subodh and has two sons Tarun and Aman. Tarun is grandson of Madhu and Jabbar.

43. What is the relationship between Aman and Resham?
(1) Cousins (2) None of these
(3) Uncle—Niece (4) Father—Daughter

44. How is Subodh related to Jabbar?
(1) Father-in-law (2) None of these
(3) Son-in-law (4) Son

45. How is Kiran related to Divya?
(1) Sister (2) None of these
(3) Grandmother (4) Sister-in-law

46. Which of the following statements is definitely true?
(1) Resham is the cousin of Kiran
(2) All the three are true
(3) Aman is the son of Simmi
(4) Madhu is the mother-in-law of Subodh

Directions for Question Nos. 48 to 50:
M1, M2, M3 and M4 bought a computer and decided to share the time of each day according to the money they contributed. The price of the computer in rupees as well as the hours of the day, the computer is used (greater than 10), are integers. If M1 contributed Rs 5,000, M2 contributed 25 per cent of the total money, M3 uses 20 per cent of the time of the computer and M4 uses it for 2 hours, then:

48. M1 uses the computer for:
(1) 6 hours 30 minutes (2) 6 hours 45 minutes
(3) 6 hours (4) 6 hours 15 minutes

49. M4 contributed:
(1) Rs 1,800 (2) Rs 2,000
(3) Rs 1,500 (4) Rs 1,600

50. If another person M5 wanted to use the remaining free hours at the computer each day by paying them a rent of Rs 100 for certain number of days and after which he could have it free because he would have contributed by then the money had he contributed the same money at the purchase of it for
his share of time of computer, then he would have paid the rent for:
(1) 48 days (2) 54 days
(3) 42 days (4) 45 days

SECTION—II

Passage I (Question Nos. 51 to 58):
How do we go about investigating personologic phenomena? Should we adhere to the time-tested rules of common sense, continuously and painstakingly refining our measures and methods until we are virtually infallible? Or should we explore innovative new concepts that will partition the personological realm in ways that are more theoretically and clinically fruitful? One option would be to anchor personological phenomena directly in the empirical world of observables in a one-to-one fashion, tying each attribute to only one indicator. Each attribute would then be its mode of measurement, possessing no information beyond that contained in the procedure itself, akin to operational definitions.


Operational definitions are quite pleasingly precise but considerably limited in scope. Ultimate empirical precision can only be achieved if every defining feature that distinguishes a taxon is anchored to a single observable in the real world; that is, a different datum for every difference observed between personality syndromes. This goal is simply not feasible or desirable: The subject domain of person logy is inherently more weekly organized than that of the so-called hard sciences. As one moves from physics and chemistry into biological and psychological arenas, unidirectional causal path-ways give way to feedback and feed forward processes, which in turn give rise to emergent levels of description that are more inferential than the physical substrates that underlie them. Intrapsychic formulations, for example, require that the clinician transcend the level of the merely observable. Owing to their abstract and hypothetical character, these indeterminate and intervening concepts are known as open concepts. The polar distinction between operational definitions (the paradigm of those who prefer to employ data derived from empirical-practical contexts) and open concepts (those whose ideas are derived from a more causal-theoretical stance) represents in part an epistemological continuum of conceptual specificity to conceptual openness. Each end of this polarity
embraces a compromise between scope and precision. The virtue of each hides its vices. The advantage of operation ism is obvious: Personality syndromes and the attributes of which they are composed are rendered unambiguous. Diagnostic identifications are directly translatable into measurement
procedures, maximizing precision. However, the direct mapping of attributes to measurement procedures required ignores the biases incumbent to any one procedure, so that operationism is fatally deficient in scope.


The “open concept” model, likewise, has its own advantage : Open concepts acknowledge the desirability of multiple measurement procedures and encourage their user to move freely in more abstract and inferential realms. Each open concept can be embedded in a theoretical matrix or network from which its meaning is derived through its relations with other open concepts, with only indirect reference to explicit observables. The disadvantage is that open concepts may become so circuitous in their references that they become  tautological and completely decoupled from observables. No doubt clarity gets muddled and deductions become tautological in statements such as “in the borderline the mechanisms of the ego disintegrate when libidinous energies overwhelm superego introjections.” In such formulations, the scope of a theory overwhelms the testability of its empirical linkages, rendering precision zero. Due to simple pragmatism, all scientific models, being simplifications of nature, must reach a compromise between scope and precision. We are not yet mystics at the beginning of a science : Unlike the individually borne thinking in a taxonomy which carves nature at its joints, we are acutely conscious that the relations among our naive representations are not those intrinsic to the subject domain itself. No one today would seriously put Hippocrates's humoral theory forward as a model of personality syndromes. Instead, such formulations resemble the more or less unrefined and often self-contradictory knowledge of commonsense than the well criticized and well-corroborated knowledge of science. As disputable as common sense is, it is nevertheless the point of departure for scientific knowledge and a source of common sense taxonomies.


On an individual level, what distinguishes these two broad approaches? What does each individual scientist do to carry out his or her approach? Evidently, the theoretical approach is driven primarily by taking perspective on sense-near representations in order to discover underlying theoreticcausal relations from which a more coherent, internally corroborating system of constructs might be established. New constructs are generated, “more or less removed from the level of directly observable things and events.” Some old ones are discarded, while others have their meaning sharpened or transformed as the system of relations is made more explicit.


A process of reflection seems essential. Such representations are referred to as theoretical constructs, to reinforce their abstract origins in the mind of a reflective scientists. Empiricism, however, tends to keep close to sense-near representations and holds theory as a dubious entity. The empiricist's vocabulary, then, remains “largely observational”. As an ideal type, empirical preoccupations tend toward the progressive refinement of methods of observing of preexisting constructs, rather than the generation of new ones, toward ever greater agreement of man-with-man (interrater reliability), man-with-himself (reliability over occasions), and greater purity of observation (internal consistency).


Few members of the modern scientific community are native empiricists, yet “no science embraced empiricism more wholeheartedly than psychology”. Moreover, some of the assumptions underlying empiricism are insidious and difficult to escape from, even when one ostensibly believes in the utility of theory. Foremost among criticisms is that the empiricism of common sense, naive realism, believes that the world it takes in is the world as it is. Commonsensical empiricism literally believes its constructs are the world. There is no reason to leave the security of immediate perception. Ultimately, this agenda rests on the assumption that theory-neutral data exist; that is, that one can know the world without transforming it. In the world view of radical empiricism, there are no mediating mental constructs to foul things up. If only it were so, then every act of observation would be an act of knowledge. Each small fact would present us with an objectivity, to be plucked from the world like fruit, collected as a hobby, or catalogued like microscope slides. Because naive empiricism remains unconscious of the potentially deceiving role of mental constructs, it believes itself to be carving nature at its joints just as it is. Naive empiricism, then, is really a false mysticism which breaches the gulf between subject and object by denying that any such gulf exists; it is a naive realism which believes that what you see is what you get.

51. The passage discusses two approaches which are used to investigate personologic phenomenon. These are:
(1) “Operational definitions” and “Open concepts”
(2) “Facts” and “Theory”
(3) “Commonsensical empiricism” and “naive mysticism”
(4) “Personology” and “Hard sciences”

52. Which statement is not an advantage of “operationism”?
(1) Data is derived from empirical-practical content
(2) Direct mapping of personologic attributes to
measurement mode, frees them from making
inferences
(3) Personality syndromes and attributes become clear
and unambiguous
(4) Measurement procedures are maximized and this
increases precision

53. Which statement does not describe a characteristic of “open concepts”?
(1) “Open concepts” derive their meaning from theoretical frameworks and models
(2) “Open concepts” allows the researcher to move freely in more abstract and inferential realms
(3) “Open concepts” model allows the researcher to use multiple measurement procedures
(4) “Open concepts” free research from becoming tautological and decoupled from observables

54. Science moves away from commonsense in some essential ways. Which statement reflects one such way?
(1) A scientist introduces new “theoretical terms” which are embedded in theory, and more or less removed from the level of directly observable things and
events, while researching
(2) A scientist ignores biases incumbent in multiple measurement procedures and moves freely in abstractions
(3) A scientist progresses from a “theoretical stage” to the “natural history” stage while researching
(4) A scientist is acutely conscious of identifying representations that are intrinsic to the subject of  inquiry

55. From the passage what are the characteristics of a researcher who wants to examine personologic phenomenon?
(1) The researcher is adept in clinically and painstakingly refining measures to the point that no information beyond that contained in the procedure is valid
(2) All the above characteristics
(3) The researcher should be able to move from empirical to theoretical by discovering underlying theoretic causal relationship existing in the phenomenon that is examined
(4) The researcher should be a good reflective scientist, who is able to carve nature at its joints

56. The corner stone of the philosophy of “Empiricism” is:
(1) Empiricism in its pure form is mysticism
(2) To strive and refine methods of pre-existing constructs, rather than generating new constructs to explain what exists
(3) There is no gulf between “subject” and “object” and all data is theory free
(4) Mediating mental constructs do not affect reality as it exists

57. Which science has adopted “Empiricism” wholeheartedly according to the passage?
(1) Biology (2) All of these
(3) Hard sciences (4) Psychology

58. “Interrater reliability”, “Test-retest reliability” and “internal consistency”, are terms that will preoccupy a/an:
(1) mystic
(2) pure empiricist
(3) common sense empiricist
(4) personologic scientist


Passage 2 (Question Nos. 59 to 66):
Behaviour therapy has a long and productive history ofempirically researched treatments for a wide range of adult and child disorders, but what is dialectical behaviour therapy? It is an integration of behaviour therapy with other perspectives and practices that includes, most notably, principles and practice of Zen and an overarching dialectical philosophy that guides the treatment. The treatment, developed by Marsha Linehan (1987) evolved over almost 20 years of work with chronically suicidal women. It is rooted firmly in the principles and practices of behaviour therapy and cognitive therapy, including a strong emphasis on systematic ongoing assessment and data collection during treatment; operational definitions of clearly defined target behaviours; a therapist-patient relationship that emphasizes collaboration, orienting the patient to the treatment, and education of the patient; and the use of any standard ognitive and behavioural treatment strategies. But it also has a number of distinctive characteristics that have emerged partly in response to characteristics of this patient population.

One of these is an emphasis on dialectics. The fundamental dialectic with this population is the need for both acceptance and change. The therapist needs to fully accept the patient as he or she is and at the same time to persistently and insistently push for and help the patient to change. The therapist also tries to develop and strengthen an attitude of acceptance towards reality on the part of the patient as well as the motivation and ability to
change what can be changed. This dialectic both flows from and is addressed by the integration of behaviour therapy with Zen practice, Rogerian practice, and others. The therapist also needs to think in a dialectical fashion, not becoming polarized but seeing the value of opposing points of view and finding
appropriate synthesis. The treatment rests on the dialectic of two core sets of strategies : validation strategies and problem-solving strategies. Behaviour therapy has emphasized problem solving but has had little to say about validation or acceptance.

DBT also involves a dialectic of communication style between a reciprocal, warm, genuine interpersonal style and a more irreverent style and a dialectic in case management between consultation to the patient regarding how to manage his or her environment on the one hand and direct environmental intervention by the therapist on the other. DBT was developed to address the issues that lead therapists of not only behavioral but also other theoretical orientations to frequently get stuck, go down blind alleys, and in some cases even contribute to serious, even fatal, deterioration in the patient's well-being. DBT does not particularly emphasize the role of the patient's motivational factors (e.g., resistance) in understanding the difficulty these patients have in changing. Rather, it recognizes that they almost always are seriously deficient in a wide spectrum of interpersonal, emotion regulation, distress tolerance, and other skills.

However, the behavior therapist who attempts to treat the borderline patient by a relatively structured sequence of skills acquisition and practice, as one might do with some patients who have expressive or anxiety disorders, quickly discovers that the patient's emotional sensitivity necessitates presenting skills, and problem-solving in general, within a context in which the patient feels understood and validated, particularly with regard to his or her emotions and motives. Conducting skills training in individual therapy with borderline patients is frequently almost impossible because of the recurrent chaos and crises of their lives, so that at every session some new behavior or situation may need to be dealt with. Linehan therefore decided to separate skills training into a separate component of the treatment, typically in a group format, to free up the individual psychotherapist for helping patients manage crises, reinforce the use of skills, and deal with motivational issues that interfere with their using the skills they have. Thus, it is assumed that patients not only have skills deficits but typically also do not use the skills they have. In DBT, the term “motivational” refers to emotions, cognitions, or reinforcement contingencies that interfere with skilled behaviour. The therapist's job therefore becomes one of helping the patient overcome inhibitions, change beliefs and thinking styles, and rearrange reinforcement contingencies for adaptive and maladaptive behaviour. The treatment therefore targets both improvement in skills and adequate attention to these several motivational factors that can interfere with them.

59. What is the corner-stone of the philosophy that underlies Dialectical Behaviour Therapy (DBT)?
(1) Developing a collaborative relationship between patient-therapist, and standard cognitive and behavioural treatment strategies
(2) On-going and systematic assessment and data collection during treatment, with an emphasis on clearly defined target behaviours of the patient which
need to be changed
(3) Accepting the patient for what he or she is; while striving to change the patient so that problems are solved
(4) Integration of behaviour therapy with other perspectives notably Zen and dialectics

60. DBT has developed because:

(1) Traditional models of therapy is didactic and pedogogical rather than being human and realistic
(2) (3) and (4) both
(3) Lead therapists found that often patient's health deteriorated totally by the use of traditional methods of therapy
(4) Lead therapists, both behavioural and theoretical, frequently get stuck, and use trial and error while treating patients

61. The notion of (1) accepting reality as it is and (2) striving to change what can be changed derives from ____ and ____ respectively.
(1) Behaviour therapy; Cognitive therapy
(2) Cognitive therapy; Behaviour therapy
(3) Rogerian practice; Zen philosophy
(4) Zen philosophy; Rogerian practice

62. An innovation that Linehan introduced in DBT; and which has led to better results with respect to improvements in the patient is:
(1) Conducting skills training of patients in a separate component as a group format; allowing the individual psychotherapist help patient with motivational issues
(2) The therapist focuses on helping patient overcome inhibitions, change beliefs and thinking styles, and rearrange reinforcement contingencies for adaptive and maladaptive behaviours
(3) The individual psychotherapist uses both skills training and reduction of motivational deficits to help patients
(4) Borderline patients benefit when they are made to go through relatively structured sequence of skills acquisition and practice

63. One of the main problems with a DBT therapist could be:
(1) Lack of understanding of Zen philosophy
(2) All of the above
(3) Inability to synthesize opposing perspectives and tending to become polarized while treating a patient
(4) To be reverent and irreverent at the same time while treating a patient

64. In the final analysis the advantages of DBT are numerous. Which statement can be inferred as not to be one of the advantages of DBT?
(1) Cultural differences between the patient and the therapist can create complications in the practice of DBT
(2) DBT can be very taxing for the therapist to practice
(3) DBT is an open ended form of treatment, and therapists can choose from a wide repertoire of available techniques
(4) The DBT therapist needs to be a highly skilled and evolved person, which is not possible for many individuals

65. Marsha Linehan evolved DBT over almost 20 years of work with:
(1) women who were deficient in a wide spectrum of interpersonal, emotion regulation, distress tolerance and other skills
(2) all of the above
(3) depressive women
(4) chronically suicidal women

66. Which social institution practices DBT in its essence, without being conscious of it?
(1) Hospitals (2) All of these
(3) Schools (4) Families

Passage 3 (Question Nos. 67 to 74):
A creamy blur of succulent blue sound smells like week-old strawberries dropped onto a tin sieve as mother approaches in a halo of color, chatter, and a perfume like thick golden butterscotch. Newborns ride on intermingling waves of sight, sound, touch, taste, and, especially, smell. As Daphne and Charles Maurer remind us in The World of the Newborn: His world smells to him much as our world smells to us, but he does not perceive odors as coming through his nose  alone. He hears odors, and sees odors, and feels them too. His world is a mêlée of pungent aromas—and pungent sounds, and bitter-smelling sounds, and sweet-smelling sights, and sour smelling pressures against the skin. If we could visit the newborn's world, we would think ourselves inside a
hallucinogenic perfumery. In time, the newborn learns to sort and tame all its sensory impressions, some of which have names, many of which will remain nameless to the end of its days. Things that elude our verbal grasp are hard to pin down and almost impossible to remember. A cozy blur in the nursery vanishes into the rigorous categories of common sense. But for some people, that sensory blending never quits, and they taste baked beans whenever they hear the word “Francis”, as one woman reported, or see yellow on touching a matte surface, or smell the passage of time. The stimulation of one sense stimulates another : synesthesia is the technical name, from the Greek syn (together) + aisthanesthai (to perceive).

A thick garment of perception is woven thread by overlapping thread. A similar word is synthesis, in which the garment of thought is woven together idea by idea, and which originally referred to the light muslin clothing worn by the ancient Romans. Daily life is a constant onslaught on one's perceptions, and every-one experiences some intermingling of the senses. According to Gestalt psychologists, when people are asked to relate a list of non-sense words to shapes and colors they identify certain sounds with certain shapes in ways that fall into clear patterns. What's more surprising is that this is true whether they are from the United States, England, the Mahali peninsula, or Lake Tanganyika. People with intense synesthesia tend to respond in predictable ways, too. A survey of two thousand synesthetes from various cultures revealed many similarities in the colors they assigned to sounds. People often associate low sounds with dark colors and high sounds with bright colors, for instance.

A certain amount of synesthesia is built into our senses. If one wished to create instant synesthesia, a dose of mescaline or hashish would do nicely by exaggerating the neural connections between the senses. Those who experience intense synesthesia naturally on a regular basis are rare—only about one in every five hundred thousand people—and neurologist Richard Cytowic traces the phenomenon to the limbic system, the most primitive part of the brain, calling synesthetes “living cognitive fossils”, because they may be people whose limbic system is not entirely governed by the much more sophisticated (and more recently evolved) cortex. As he says, “synesthesia .... may be a memory of how early ammals saw, heard, smelled, tasted and touched.” While synesthesia drives some people to distraction, it drives distractions away from others. While it is a small plague to the person who doesn't want all that sensory overload, it invigorates those who are indelibly creative. Some of the most famous synesthetes have been artists. Composers Aleksandr Scriabin and Nikolai Rimski-Korsakov both freely associated colors with music when they wrote. To Rimski-Korsakov, C major was white; to Scriabin it was red. To Rimski-Korsakov, A major was rosy, to Scriabin it was green. More surprising is how closely their music-color synesthesias matched. Both associated E major with blue (for Rimski-Korsakov, it was sapphire blue, for Scriabin blue-white), A-flat major with purple (for Rimski-Korsakov it was grayish-violet, for Scriabin purple-violet), D major with yellow, etc.

Either writers have been especially graced with synesthesia, or they've been keener to describe it. Dr Johnson once said that scarlet “represented nothing so much as the clangour of a trumpet.” Baudelaire took pride in his sensory Esperanto, and his sonnet on the correspondences between perfumes, colors, and sounds greatly influenced the synesthesia-loving Symbolist movement. Symbol comes from the Greek word symballein, “to throw together”, and, as The Columbia Dictionary of Modern European Literature explains, the Symbolists believed that “all arts are parallel translations of one fundamental mystery. Senses correspond to each other; a sound can be translated through a perfume and a perfume through a vision. .....Haunted by these horizontal correspondences” and using suggestion rather than straightforward communication, they sought “the One hidden in Nature behind the Many.” Rimbaud, who assigned colors to each of the vowel sounds and once described A as a “black hairy corset of loud flies”, claimed that the only way an artist can arrive at life's truths is by experiencing “every form of love, of suffering, of madness”, to be prepared for by “a long immense planned disordering of all the senses.” The Symbolists, who were avid drug takers, delighted in the way hallucinogens intensified all their senses simultaneously. They would have loved (for a short time) taking LSD while watching Walt Disney's Fantasia, in which pure color dramatizes, melts into, and spurts from classical music. Few artists have written
about synesthesia with the all-out precision and charm of Vladimiar Nabokov, who, in Speak, Memory, analyses what he calls his “colored hearing”:

Perhaps “hearing” is not quite accurate, since the color sensation seems to be produced by the very act of my orally forming a given letter while I imagine its outline. The long a of the English alphabet ... has for me the tint of weathered wood, but a French a evokes polished ebony. This black group also includes hard g (vulcanized rubber) and r (a sooty rag being ripped). Oatmeal n, noodle-limp l, and the ivory-backed hand mirror of o take care of ........” Synesthesia can be hereditary, so it's not surprising that Nabokov's mother experienced it, nor that it expressed itself slightly differently in her son. However, it's odd to think of Nabokov, Faulkner, Virginia Woolf, Huysmans, Baudelaire, Joyce, Dylan Thomas and other notorious synesthetes as being
more primitive than most people, but that may indeed be true. Great artists feel at home in the luminous spill of sensation, to which they add their own complex sensory Niagara. It would certainly have amused Nabokov to imagine himself closer than others to his mammalian ancestors, which he would no doubt have depicted in a fictional hall of mirrors with suave, prankish, Nabokovian finesse.

67. Those who experience intense synesthesia are rare. Which cluster are synesthetes?
(1) Some artists, mystics and drug takers
(2) Infants and Symbolists and Musicians
(3) Some artists, babies and avid drug takers
(4) Artists and babies

68. According to Richard Cytowic the most primitive part of the brain is:
(1) Medulla (2) Cerebrum
(3) Cortex (4) Limbic system

69. Which statement best describes the experience of synesthesia?
(1) It is a long immense disordering of all the senses
(2) All the sentences are correct
(3) A thick garment of perception is woven thread by overlapping thread
(4) A garment of thought is woven idea by idea, like the light muslin cloth

70. Which composer/s associated E major with blue, while writing?
(1) Alexsandr Scriabin and Rimski-Korsakov
(2) Alexsandr Scriabin and Bob Dylan
(3) Alek Sandr Scriabin
(4) Bob Dylan and Rimski-Korsakov

71. According to synesthesia:
(1) “the stimulation of one sense stimulates another”
(2) all of the above
(3) the brain tries to see “the one hidden in nature behind the many”
(4) “all arts are parallel translations of one fundamental mystery

72. Non-synesthetes (complete the sentence):
(1) can never become artists and reach extraordinary heights
(2) would love to take LSD (for a short time) while watching Walt Disney's Fantasia
(3) tame all the sensory impressions into rigorous categories of common sense
(4) are living cognitive fossils who use their limbic system more

73. From the passage, which other category of people (not mentioned in the passage) could be experiencing synesthesia
(1) Mystics (2) Actors
(3) Scientists (4) Chefs

74. People with intense synesthesia respond in predictable ways. Which of the following experience is not shared by co-synesthetes?
(1) Musical note A Major is green
(2) All are not shared by synesthetes
(3) Low sounds are associated with dark colours
(4) High sounds are associated with bright colours


Passage 4 (Question Nos. 75 to 82):
How can technology be defined? Technology often is considered a means to a particular end, the means being artificially created, not natural, and something that is not directly necessary for the individual or the end user; it serves, rather, to fulfill the need to produce something that is later to be consumed. However, we use the term in a broader sense. We regard technology as being more than just sum of such artifacts, which are merely the crystallized, concrete manifestations of human behavioral patterns. A method is the how, the way in which a goal is reached and which involves the use of means. A means is a medium in that it mediates between the starting point and the desired result, regardless of what sort of action is involved. Thus one could speak of social technology (e.g., psychotherapy) as a technology and not merely of technology as something used for material production in a society. So technology also includes the knowhow involved in the use of the application of the artifacts. In short, technology embraces the ways and means of acting in pursuit of a goal. How can culture be defined? Using the same analogy of technology, it could be understood to be an equally artifact based concept, which is not a means to an end, but rather an end in itself. That is to say, it is not in itself an essential of life, but rather something that represents a human desire (i.e., what makes humans distinct from other living beings).

Here, too, there is a notion that culture is not only the result of a process but also this very process itself as it moves towards a goal; that is to say, culture is a characteristic of goal-oriented actions (i.e., striving towards goals as well as the goals themselves). Are there imaginable connections between culture and technology? The two ideal typical extreme positions are well known, each making a single direction of determination. The first position can be referred to as technological determinism, which postulates the total, or at least dominating, influence of technology on culture. Technology is supposed to develop more or less on its own, pushing social development along as it goes. This may be interpreted positively or negatively. An uncritical opinion of Marxist origin saw social advancement as an inevitable result of technical achievements, just as the ideology of the bourgeoisie justified the progress of technically possible as socially desirable. This view is opposed entirely by fundamentalists who hold technological development responsible for the loss of human values in a society. Neither philosophy accepts the possibility of technological development being influenced in any way. Both ignore the fact that there would be no such development if multinational corporations and national governments were to stop investing in research and development; if there were no political, economic and military interests. The fact that on a micro-level there are countless thousands of engineers constantly involved in technology design, and that on a macro level managers and politicians decide which technological options are realized, supports the second theory—social constructivism—that technology is constructed deliberately to be a part of a society. According to this view, the interests of those groups that dominate the genesis of technology finally are embodied in the technology, which in itself cannot be neutral. Here again both a critical and an approving variant may be distinguished. While one bemoan the inability of existing technology to pursue ethically justifiable, socially acceptable, and peaceful and environmentally sound objectives, the other sees the existing economic, democratic and human rights structures as the best guarantee of developing optimal technological options. Both approaches neglect the inherent dynamism within technological development. Do the two theories—technological determinism and social constructivism—together give a realistic view of the relationship between culture and technology? This would mean that two equally matched factors—technical and cultural would not be complete without other. Though as a corollary you may like to add that they are a little independent also of each other. This is a superficial answer. A better explanation can be put forward. Technology is based on cooperation, be it in the application of special methods, the implementation of these in specific social areas, their invention and development or any situation in which skills and knowledge of members of society are required. The same holds true for convictions, value judgments, instructions, standards, behavioral pattern and the like. These are just as much part of content that promote or discourage technological methods. Technology makes every technologically mediated action into a socially determined one, and its use is a human characteristic.

Technological development is part of cultural development; this means that technology is part of culture, and their relationship to each other is one of part and whole. Culture is the all embracing factor in this context. In each part whole relationship, the parts are the necessary precondition for the emergence of the whole but are not the sufficient condition for the complete determination of the result. The whole arises from parts but exerts control over them in the form of downward causation. This means technology has the purpose of solving social problems. Social interests and culture are therefore in the origin of invention of technology—and culture becomes the reason for the existence of technology. But technology is ambivalent, sometimes it fails to do what is wanted, and other times not only fulfils expectations but goes on to do other useful tasks not anticipated. Realizable goals therefore, do not exist at the start of the process, but may be discovered as option made available by technology. However, whether society decides to pursue these goals on grounds they are possible is no longer a question of technology but rather social decision making. To conclude, the relationship of technology and culture is dialectic. A relationship is usually dialectic if, first, the sides of the relation are opposed to each other; second, both sides depend on each other; and third, they form a relationship that is asymmetrical. A part-whole relationship is dialectic since part and whole represent opposites, the whole depends on parts as well as parts on the whole, and parts and whole build up a hierarchy in which the different levels cannot be replaced by each other. Such is the relationship between technology and culture.


75. With respect to “defining technology” which statement is true?
(1) Technology is the sum of the artefacts which are crystallized and concrete manifestations of human behavioural patterns.
(2) None of the above.
(3) Technology is a complex phenomenon and is about the “know how” and “means” to achieve goals that are not natural to human beings.
(4) Technology is more than the sum of parts that mediates goals and the realization of goals.

76. Which statement best represents the ‘meaning of culture'?
(1) Culture is the set of goal oriented activities and their solutions, that are shared by a particular group.
(2) All of the above.
(3) Culture is the summation of goals that people strive for and the means to achieve them.
(4) The trajectory of fulfilling human desires, through chosen ways and the resultant outcomes is culture.

77. Which statement is true?
(1) Technology and culture shape each other equally.
(2) All are wrong.
(3) Technology shapes culture.
(4) Culture shapes technology.

78. What is common between technology and culture?
(1) Both lead to new needs and desired goals
(2) Statement (3) and (4)
(3) Both are shared phenomenon
(4) Both are shaped by each other

79. Which of the following statements is true?
(1) The Fundamentalists are against technological development.
(2) All the statements are correct.
(3) The bourgeoisie equate technological growth with socially desirable.
(4) The Marxists believe that technology propel social advancement.

80. The passage refers to part-whole relationship. Which of the following statements is correct in this regard?
(1) The relationship between part-whole is bidirectional, dynamic and hierarchical.
(2) (3) and (4) are correct.
(3) In part-whole relationships, the whole is sum of parts.
(4) The whole exerts influence on parts, and not the other way round.

81. Which of the following statements is false?
(1) Realizable goals do not exist, unless technology finds ways to realize them.
(2) All goals that are realizable are based on societal decisions.
(3) Technology is ambivalent; it both realizes social goals and changes pre-existing goals.
(4) Culture defines goals that technology strives to realize.

82. The passage talks of three viewpoints regarding the relationship between technology and culture. Which of the following does not represent a viewpoint?
(1) Technological determinism and social constructivism together give a realistic view of the relationship between technology and culture.
(2) Technology has the task of functioning as a means for solving social problems, and culture influences the invention, diffusion and application of technology; but sometimes technology also creates new goals.
(3) Technology develops more or less on its own, pushing social development.
(4) Interests of those groups that dominate the genesis of technology finally are embodied in the technology.


Passage 5 (Question Nos. 83 to 90):


One of the ironies of counterfeiting is that while it reduces demand for authentic products—thus reducing employment that would otherwise be employed in making those products—it also creates jobs in the factories, sweatshops, and back-alley operations where counterfeits are made.


“In advanced Western economies, job creation is regarded as a vital imperative for all governments and politicians. This is because unemployment impacts on society in all sorts of ways, in lost tax revenue, unemployment pay, and attendant social costs. In developing countries where counterfeiting is rife, different considerations apply. Counterfeiters are able to tap a vast pool of low cost labor, which has no access to the sort of welfare benefits available in well developed industrialized countries. In addition, taxes are minimal or nonexistent, and counterfeiters can masquerade as Robin Hood figures providing a valuable service for the community at the expense of ‘wealthy” rights owners ... the message is that (while counterfeiting does destroy the jobs of victim companies and their suppliers...it does create jobs for those in the counterfeiting industry. This of course may well be one reason why countries that have become well known as havens of counterfeiting have been reluctant to clamp down on this industry too hard.” —Peter Lowe, Counterfeiting Intelligence Bureau In those economies where counterfeiting is an industry itself, jobs are created when counterfeiters employ people to make fake products. In one startling example described by the Counterfeiting Intelligence Bureau, an investigator in China visiting the city of Wenzhou, about 400 kilometres south of Shanghai, uncovered a vast industrial zone, with perhaps as many as a thousand companies engaged in the business of producing counterfeit low-voltage electrical switchgear. The investigator estimated that somewhere between 2,00,000 to 3,00,000 people were employed in these businesses.


Although this type of employment may appear as a benefit to those being employed, it often has other problems associated with it. The same investigator who described the switchgear counterfeiting industry in Wenzhou also described seeing child labor in the various establishments producing fake products. He described unsafe working conditions, with the assembly of finished goods often taking place on the street. Workers are paid by the piece, and unprotected by any insurance, benefits, union representation, or holidays. Poor working conditions are endemic throughout much of the developing world—where much counterfeiting takes place. But one key difference between being employed by a counterfeiter and being employed by a legitimate industry is
obvious : Counterfeiters have little long-term incentive to improve working conditions, and any legislation or change in government policy would not likely affect counterfeiters. When government interference or regulation becomes too onerous— or makes counterfeiting too risky an occupation in a certain
location—the counterfeiters simply move to a more conducive locale.

It may not come as a surprise, though, to realize that support in local communities for counterfeiters can be quite high—these establishments, while illegal, create employment. Often this support can overwhelm government attempts to enforce crack downs : A violent conflict erupted in Xintang Town, Zengchen City when 5,000 people who were involved in the manufacture of fake jeans and other imitation products confronted a team of government officials who had been sent to crack down on the trade in counterfeits. In what must have been a chilling experience for the enforcers, the local people surrounded the motorcade of more than 60 government officials, reporters and public security officers from Guangzhou who had come to maintain order. The situation turned critical when some of the local people threatened to disarm the public security officials


 
 
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