# CAT Model Paper 6 Questions and Answers with Explanation Part 6

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Questions 28 to 30: Answer these questions after going through the information given below:

TCX, CBB, REL and DLP are four companies whose shares are listed in the Delhi Stock Exchange (DSE), one of Indiaâs largest stock exchanges. The following graph gives the details of the price of a share of each company at hourly intervals (starting from 9am and ending at 3pm) on April 3, 2013.

Q: 28. Market capitalization of a company is defined as the total value of all its shares put together. If the market capitalization of all the companies of DSE put together at 3pm is cores and the total number of shares of TCX, CBB, REL and DLP are cores, , 8 cores and cores respectively, what is the market capitalization of all the companies apart from TCX, CBB, REL and DLP at 3pm?

(A) cores

(B) cores

(C) cores

(D) cores

Ans: D

Solution:

The correct choice is (D). Market capitalization of a company Value of a share x total number of shares at 3 pm,

Market capitalization of

Market capitalization of

Market capitalization of

Market capitalization of

Total market capitalization of the four

Market capitalization of the remaining companies

Q: 29. For every share bought or sold, a fee of of the value of share is levied on the buyer/seller as brokerage charges. Ahmed bought shares of TCX at 11am, shares of CBB at 10am, shares of REL at 9am and shares of DLP at 12pm. He sold all his shares of TCX and CBB at 2 pm. He also sold all his shares of REL and DLP at 3pm. If no other fees apart from brokerage charges are levied, what is the approximate net profit/loss made by Ahmed?

(A)

(B)

(C)

(D)

Ans: A

Solution:

The correct choice is (A). :

Ahmed buys shares of TCX at 11am (buying price of ) and sells them at 2pm (selling price of ) at a profit of 25 per share (without considering brokerage charges)

Total brokerage charges paid

CBB:

Ahmed buys shares of CBB at 10am (buying price of ) and sells them at 2pm (selling price of ) at a profit of per share (without considering brokerage charges)

Total brokerage charges paid

REL:

Ahmed buys shares of REL at 9am (buying price of ) and sells them at 3pm (selling price of ) at a profit of per share (without considering brokerage charges)

Total brokerage charges paid

DLP:

Ahmed buys shares of CBB at 12pm (buying price of ) and sells them at 3pm (selling price of ) at a profit of 10 per share (without considering brokerage charges)

Total brokerage charges paid

Hence, net profit made = Total profit on sale of all the shares â Total brokerage charges

Hence option A

Q: 30. Kunal owns shares of shares of shares of and shares of DLP. Ketan owns shares of TCX, shares of CBB, shares of REL and shares of DLP. Krish owns shares of TCX, shares of CBB, shares of REL and shares of DLP. Kapil owns shares of TCX, shares of CBB, shares of REL and shares of DLP. At noon, which persons total shares held in the four companies are of the highest value?

(A) Kunal

(B) Ketan

(C) Krish

(D) Kapil

Ans: B

Solution:

The correct choice is (B). At noon the value of one share of TCX, CBB, REL and DLP are respectively.

Total value of Kunalâs shares

Total value of Ketanâs

Total value of Krishâs shares

Total value of Kapilâs Ketanâs is the highest.

Hence option B

Questions 31 to 33: Answer the questions after reading the passage given below.

As we close in on 10 p.m., the salad has been cleared from the table and Myshkin is finally, blessedly, silent. After taking espresso orders, Messud begins to talk about her âseason of deathâ and the time it stole from her writing. âWe offered on this house,â she says, âand then two days later my father ended up in hospital with a perforated ulcer.â He recovered just in time for her motherâs diagnosis, and then fell terminally ill.

âHaving children can feel like that,â says Wood. âHaving children and having dying parents, in your case.â

To illustrate his point, Wood decides to give a readingânot from Messudâs work but from Elena Ferrante, an Italian novelist he recently wrote about for The New Yorker. âI was amazed at the overlap with some of the material in The Woman Upstairs, âhe says, though âyou add some of your own pressures and anxieties.â

âDifferent set of problems,â Messud says. Noraâs anger is internal; on the outside sheâs still a good girl. âThe acculturation of women does not encourage selfishness, assertiveness, single-mindedness.â

I ask Wood if he agrees with Messudâs friends that sheâs almost too well-behaved.

âYeah, sheâs very obedient,â he says.

âObedient, that sounds very bad!â says Messud. âTake that back. Thatâs on tape!â

âYeah, I wouldnât use that word What I mean is - â

âWould you like cheese?â Messud asks me. âWell, you donât have to âŚâ

âI donât mean about obeying me,â says Wood. âI mean rules have weight for you.â

To explain, Wood recites two sections from Ferrantiâs The Lost Daughter, passages about what children can do to a womanâfirst to her body, then to her work (âlike an insectâs poison injected into a veinâ). Itâs an oddly brutal thing to read to the mother of your children. At the end of the second passage, the narrator abandons her family.

âNoraâs a softy compared to this,â says Wood. Messud is listening stoically, and I begin to wonder if she might even be a little jealous of this unhinged narrator. Then Wood pivots to discuss âthis strong counter-impulseâ they both feel: âTo hell with the outside world. To hell with the work. Children are right in front of you. Thatâs the work, and the joyous work.â

These arenât the usual sentiments you hear from a power couple.

âPower couple!â Messud shouts theatrically, working the espresso machine. âHa ha ha!â A minute later, she spies Lucian, whoâs sneaked downstairs. Wood volunteers to tuck him in. Left to her own thoughts, Messud begins circling around all the constraints in her lifeâthose recent deaths and much more. She speaks in low tones, with few interruptions, for almost half an hour.

I ask if she thinks Woodâs controversial criticism has affected her career. âI certainly have felt at various moments that the reluctance of a certain world to take me seriously as a writer is not unlike the fact that only one of us can actually work in the house at any given time. That there isnât enough air.â

But if a best-selling highbrow author isnât part of the Establishment, who is?

She shoots me a wide-eyed look. âIâm never asked to do anything. Iâm asked to write things, but âŚ but âŚ things like the PEN festival, the New Yorker festival, the Brooklyn festivalâIâm not on anybodyâs mind, thatâs for sure âŚ Iâve never had a mentor. Thereâs never been anyone whoâs pushed for me in my entire life. Never.â She catches herself, pauses. âMaybe nobody has it, is the truth. Maybe everybody is alone.â

Q: 31. Which of the following CANNOT be inferred from the passage?

(A) Wood and Messud are married

(B) Nora is the protagonist of Messudâs book

(C) Lucian is an animal

(D) Wood is a literary critic

Ans:

Solution:

The correct choice is (C). Answer - Lucian is an animal.

âWood and Messud are marriedâ can be inferred from the expression âpower coupleâ.

âNora is the protagonist of Messudâs bookâ is true. When Wood is reading from the

Italian writer, the passage says ânot from Messudâs work but from Elena Ferranteâ and later in comparison that Nora is a softy compared to this...

Lucian is their child, since Wood goes to tuck him in.

âWood is a literary criticâ can be inferred from the fact that Wood wrote about Elena Ferrante for New Yorker