Spotting Errors in Sentence
Directions: In each of the questions, find out which part of the sentence has an error.

1. Children often (a) / quarrel on (b) / petty issues. (c) / No error (d)

2. A man entered the tavern (a) / and asked for some bread and cheese (b) / with a decided foreign accent. (c) / No error (d)

3. I promptly (a) / answered to (b) / his questions. (c) / No error (d)

4. It was appareni for everyone present (a) / that if the patient (b) / did not receive medical attention fast (c) i he would die. (d) / No error (e)

5. Most of the people (a) / are afraid (b) / of snakes. (c) /No error (d)

6. He took out the spare tyre (a) / and was very disappointed (b) / when he was discovered (c) / that this tyre was also punctured. (d) / No error (e)

7. Neither of the plans (a) / suits him and therefore (b) / he decided not to (c) / go out yesterday.(d) / No error (e)

8. The future is (a) / yet to come (b) / but you have a (c) / right to shape it. (d) / No error (e)

9. Sohanlat is (a) / richest (b) / of the two. (c) /No error (d)

10. If the streets would have been (a) / clearly marked (b) / it would not have taken us (c) / so long to find his house. (d) /No errro (e)

English Test

1. Spotting Errors in Sentence - Test-06
2. Spotting Errors in Sentence - Test-07
3. Spotting Errors in Sentence - Test-08
4. Spotting Errors in Sentence - Test-09
5. Spotting Errors in Sentence - Test-10
6. Spotting Errors in Sentence - Test-11
7. Spotting Errors in Sentence - Test-12
8. Spotting Errors in Sentence - Test-13
9. Spotting Errors in Sentence - Test-14
10. Spotting Errors in Sentence - Test-15
11. Ordering of Words in a Sentence - Test-01
12. Ordering of Words in a Sentence - Test-02
13. Ordering of Words in a Sentence - Test-03
14. Ordering of Words in a Sentence - Test-04
15. Ordering of Words in a Sentence - Test-05
16. Ordering of Sentences - Test-01
17. Ordering of Sentences - Test-02
18. Ordering of Sentences - Test-03
19. Ordering of Sentences - Test-04
20. Ordering of Sentences - Test-05
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  • Simple Science

    Water Wheels

    The Power behind the Engine:
    In Figure the water of a small but rapid mountain stream is made to rotate a large wheel, which in turn communicates its motion through belts to a distant sawmill or grinder. In more level regions huge dams are built which hold back the water and keep it at a higher level than the wheel; from the dam the water is conveyed in pipes (flumes) to the paddle wheel which it turns. Cogwheels or belts connect the paddle wheel with the factory machinery, so that motion of the paddle wheel insures the running of the machinery.

    One of the most efficient forms of water wheels is that shown in Figure, and called the Pelton wheel. Water issues in a narrow jet similar to that of the ordinary garden hose and strikes with great force against the lower part of the wheel, thereby causing rotation of the wheel. Belts transfer this motion to the machinery of factory or mill.

    FIG. - A mountain stream turns the wheels of the mill.

    FIG. - The Pelton water wheel.

    Chourishi Systems