Home Solved Question Papers IBPS IBPS SO Previous Papers IBPS Specialist Officer(IT) Solved Question Paper - First Meeting - February 2016
200 Questions
Time Left -

## IBPS Specialist Officer(IT) Solved Question Paper - First Meeting - February 2016

• Question 16 :
• On which of the following days does S visit a city

• AFriday
• BSaturday
• CTuesday
• DThursday
• ESunday
• Explanation:

 Day Friend City Monday V Madrid Tuesday T Chicatgo Wednesday Q Miami Thursday U Berlin Friday R Kabul Saturday S Jakarta Sunday P Sydney
• Question 19 :
• Which of the following is true about U

• AOnly three people visit between U and Q.
• BU visits a city on Saturday.
• CU visits Berlin.
• DAll the given statements are true
• EU visits a city immediately before T.
• Explanation:

 Day Friend City Monday V Madrid Tuesday T Chicago Wednesday Q Miami Thursday U Berlin Friday R Kabul Saturday S Jakarta Sunday P Sydney
• Question 21 :
• Who amongst the following visits Kabul

• AQ
• BU
• CS
• DR
• EP
• Explanation:

 Day Friend City Monday V Madrid Tuesday T Chicago Wednesday Q Miami Thursday U Berlin Friday R Kabul Saturday S Jakarta Sunday P Sydney
• Question 27 :
• Statements : L ≤ Q ≤ R = S; R > H ≥ P

Conclusions : I. P < S

II. L ≤ P

• AIf only conclusion II is true
• BIf neither conclusion I nor II is true
• CIf both conclusion I nor II is true
• DIf either conclusion I or II is true
• EIf only conclusion I is true
• Explanation:

Statements : L ≤ Q ≤ R = S

R > H ≥ P

P ≤ H < R = S

L ≤ Q ≤ R > H ≥  P

Conclusions : I. P<S→True

II. L≤P→False

• Question 28 :
• Statements : W ≥ A = S ≥ U < K; U≥ Y

Conclusions : I. K > W

II. Y ≤ W

• AIf only conclusion II is true
• BIf neither conclusion I nor II is true
• CIf both conclusion I and II are true
• DIf either conclusion I or II is true
• EIf only conclusion I is true
• Explanation:

Statements:                W≥A=S≥U<K

U≥Y

W≥A=S≥U≥Y

Conclusion :                 I. K>W→False

II.Y≤W→True

• Question 30 :
• Statements : S ≤ P = Q <J; Q ≤ Y; P≤L

Conclusions : I. J< L

II. S<J

• AIf only conclusion Ii is true
• BIf neither conclusion I nor II is true
• CIf both conclusions I and II are true
• DIf either conclusion I or II is true
• EIf only conclusion I is true
• Explanation:

Statements : S ≤ P = Q <J

Q ≤ Y

P≤ L

L≥P=Q<J

Conclusions :I.  J<L→False

II. S<Jf→True

• Question 31 :
• Statements : S ≤ P = Q <J; Q ≤ Y; P≤L

Conclusions : I. Y> S

II. S= Y

• AIf either conclusion I or II is true
• BIf only conclusion II is true
• CIf neither conclusion I nor II is true
• DIf both conclusions I and II are true
• EIf only conclusion I is true
• Explanation:

Statements : S≤P=Q<J

Q≤Y

P≤L

S≤P=Q≤Y

Conclusions : I. Y>S

II. S=Y

(Either conclusion I or II)

• Question 40 :
• Which of the following combination represents the first two and the last two elements in the step IV of the given input

• A25, malign, garage, 86
• Boffense, 25, 12, absorb
• C39, absorb, earlier, 12
• Dearlier, 86, vaccine, 71
• E71, offense, garage, 12
• Explanation:

Input : Offense 71 vaccine 12 39 garbage absorb 86 earlier 25 malign 64

StepI : absorb offense 71 12 39 garbage 86 earlier 25 malign 64 vaccine

StepII: earlier abosorb offense 71 12 39 garbage 86 25 64 vaccine malign

StepIII: offense earlier absorb 71 12 39 86 25 64 vaccine malign garbage

StepIV: 71 offense earlier absorb 39 86 25 64 vaccine malign garbage 12

Step V: 39 71 offense earlier absorb 86 25 vaccine malign garbage 12 64

Step VI: 25 39 71 offense earlier absorb vaccine malign garbage 12 64 86

• Question 41 :
• In which step are the elements 'absorb 86 25 vaccine' found in the same order

• AThe given order of elements is not found in any step
• BSixth
• CFifth
• DThird
• EFourth
• Explanation:

Input : Offense 71 vaccine 12 39 garbage absorb 86 earlier 25 malign 64

StepI : absorb offense 71 12 39 garbage 86 earlier 25 malign 64 vaccine

StepII: earlier abosorb offense 71 12 39 garbage 86 25 64 vaccine malign

StepIII: offense earlier absorb 71 12 39 86 25 64 vaccine malign garbage

StepIV: 71 offense earlier absorb 39 86 25 64 vaccine malign garbage 12

Step V: 39 71 offense earlier absorb 86 25 vaccine malign garbage 12 64

Step VI: 25 39 71 offense earlier absorb vaccine malign garbage 12 64 86

• Question 42 :
• Which elements come exactly between '25' and 'malign' in step III of the given input

• ABoth '86' and 'earlier'
• BOnly '39'
• CBoth '64' and 'vaccine'
• DOnly 'garage'
• EOnly 'Offense'
• Explanation:

Input : Offense 71 vaccine 12 39 garbage absorb 86 earlier 25 malign 64

StepI : absorb offense 71 12 39 garbage 86 earlier 25 malign 64 vaccine

StepII: earlier abosorb offense 71 12 39 garbage 86 25 64 vaccine malign

StepIII: offense earlier absorb 71 12 39 86 25 64 vaccine malign garbage

StepIV: 71 offense earlier absorb 39 86 25 64 vaccine malign garbage 12

Step V: 39 71 offense earlier absorb 86 25 vaccine malign garbage 12 64

Step VI: 25 39 71 offense earlier absorb vaccine malign garbage 12 64 86

• Question 43 :
• Which element is third to the left of the one which is seventh from the left end in Step VI of the given input

• Amalign
• B71
• Coffense
• Dearlier
• E25
• Explanation:

Input : Offense 71 vaccine 12 39 garbage absorb 86 earlier 25 malign 64

StepI : absorb offense 71 12 39 garbage 86 earlier 25 malign 64 vaccine

StepII: earlier abosorb offense 71 12 39 garbage 86 25 64 vaccine malign

StepIII: offense earlier absorb 71 12 39 86 25 64 vaccine malign garbage

StepIV: 71 offense earlier absorb 39 86 25 64 vaccine malign garbage 12

Step V: 39 71 offense earlier absorb 86 25 vaccine malign garbage 12 64

Step VI: 25 39 71 offense earlier absorb vaccine malign garbage 12 64 86

• Question 57 :
• What is the author’s view regarding the MIZ’s programme

• AHe is dissatisfied as it is funded by only one country and its findings are likely to be biased.
• BHe wishes it to be successful as it will provide valuable information about climate change.
• CIt is too costly a venture and these resources should be invested elsewhere.
• DIt utilizes cutting edge technology and will be very useful for military operations in the region.
• EOther than those given as options
• Question 58 :
• Which of the following can be said about short lived climate forcers

• ATheir impact on the climate is very brief.
• BThese are responsible for delaying the loss of Arctic ice.
• CThese are very harmful to the environment.
• DThese have helped ensure relatively stable climate patterns.
• EThese are responsible for delaying the process of Arctic Oscillation.
• Question 61 :
• What does the phrase ‘The Arctic in the canary in global-warming’ conveys

• AThe Arctic has a varied bird life yet to be discovered.
• BGlobal warming has been responsible for the extinction of canaries in the Arctic.
• CWarm temperatures have made it explore the Arctic.
• DCanaries surprisingly have proved very useful in exploring the Arctic.
• EThe Arctic is sensitive to changes in climate.
• Question 62 :
• Which of the following is True in the context of the passage

• AThe US has made efforts to study th Arctic.
• BInternational bodies are not taking interest in studying climate change
• CArctic ice is shifting not melting according to the latest scientific evidence.
• DIncreased exploration in the Arctic is posting a danger to its marine life.
• ENone of the given statements is true in the context of the passage.
• Question 65 :
• Which of the following is the central idea of the passage

• AEfforts to understand the Arctic are important as it is an indicator of global warming.
• BScientists need to co-operate among themselves to better understand global warming.
• CThe Arctic is proof that Climate change is a cycle that scientists are unnecessarily alarmed.
• DWarmer Arctic temperatures will provide scientists and explorers wonderful opportunities.
• ENone of the above
• Question 91 :
• QST # 91

• Across
• Bby
• Cfor
• Dof
• Ethrough
• Question 92 :
• QST # 92

• Atogether
• Bwell
• Cgreat
• Dpoorly
• Estrong
• Question 93 :
• QST # 93

• AWhether
• Bneither
• Dgiving
• Econdition
• Question 94 :
• QST # 94

• Athere
• Bhappen
• Cmost
• Dcease
• Eexist
• Question 95 :
• QST # 95

• Aassociated
• Bimmovable
• Ctapped
• Dknocked
• Ebanked
• Question 96 :
• QST # 96

• Asustain
• Bapprove
• Cbelieve
• Everify
• Question 97 :
• QST # 97

• Acomplex
• Btrivial
• Cawesome
• Dhumongous
• Estuffed
• Question 98 :
• QST # 98

• Ajust
• Bonly
• Calong
• Dlonely
• Eapart
• Question 99 :
• QST # 99

• Afull
• Bcaptures
• Cdriven
• Dconstraints
• Escarce
• Question 100 :
• QST # 100

• Alooking
• Battempt
• Cresponse
• Eforward
• Question 118 :
• 32.012×5121/3×33.992÷(29×16.972) = 2?

• A6
• B10
• C9
• D4
• E3
• Explanation:

32.012×5121/3×33.992(29×16.972)2?

2?=(32)2×(512)1/3×342/29×172

2?=(25)2×(29)1/3×34×34/29×17×17

2?=24×2×2

2?=2

à®ƒ ?=6

• Question 128 :
• What is the average number of fictions sold by shops. A and B

• A980
• B1100
• C880
• D720
• E990
• Explanation:

(1) ; Number of fiction books sold by shop A

=60%of (5/3×1200)=2000×60/100=1200

Number of fiction books sold by shop B

65% of (6/5×1000) 65/100×1200=780

à®ƒ Required average = 1200+780/2 = 990

• Question 137 :
• I.                    4x2+19x+22=0

II.                  2y2+11y+15=0

• AIf x < y
• BIf x â‰¥ y
• CIf relationship between x and y cannot be determined
• DIf x > y
• EIf xâ‰¤y
• Explanation:

I. 4x2+19x+22=0

4x2+8x+11x+22=0

4x(x-2)+11(x+2)=0

(x+2)(4x+11)=0

⇒         x=-2,-11/4

2y2+11y+15=0

2y2+6y+5y+15=0

2y(y+3)+5(y+3)=0

(y+3)(2y+5)=0

⇒        y=-3,-5/2

à®ƒ Relationship between x and y cannot be determined.

• Question 139 :
• 606 201 66 21 6

• A0.5
• B2
• C5
• D1
• E3
• Explanation:

606(÷3-1)201(÷3-1)66(÷3-1)21(÷3-1)6(÷3-1)1

• Question 140 :
• 19 10 11 18 38

• A99.5
• B124.5
• C115
• D110
• E97.5
• Explanation:

19(×½+0.5)10(×1+1)11(×1.5+1.5)18(×2+2)38(×2.5+2.5)

• Question 141 :
• 6 4 5 11 ? 189

• A62
• B96
• C65
• D39
• E44
• Explanation:

6(×1-2)4(×2-3)5(×3-4)11(×4-15)39(×5-6)189

• Question 142 :
• 24 26 20 32 12

• A64
• B46
• C56
• D54
• E42
• Explanation:

a(24)

b(26)

a,b,a-4,b+6,a-4-4

b+6+4

• Question 143 :
• 18 19 24 37 66 ?

• A127
• B192
• C219
• D224
• E158
• Explanation:

18(+1)19(a+a+3)24(b+b+3)37(c+c+3)66(d+d+3)127

↓            ↓                ↓            ↓              ↓

a            b                c            d             e

• Question 144 :
• 19 19.6 20.8 23.2 28

• A38.2
• B39.8
• C31.8
• D37.6
• E35.7
• Explanation:

19(+0.6) 19.6(+1.2) 20.8(+2.4) 23.2(+4.8) 28(+9.6) 37.6

↓                ↓              ↓             ↓

0.6×2          1.2×2       2.4×2       4.8×2

• Question 145 :
• What is the curved surface area of the right circular cylinder

I. Area of the base of the cylinder is 154 cm2

II. Volume of the cylinder is 1232 cm2

• AIf the data both statements I and II together are not sufficient to answer the question.
• BIf the data either in statement I alone or statement II alone are sufficient to answer the question.
• CIf the data in statement II alone are sufficient to answer the question while the data in statement I are not sufficient to answer the question.
• DIf the data in statement I alone are sufficient to answer the question while the data in statement II are not sufficient to answer the question.
• EIf the data in both statement I and II are necessary to answer the question.
• Explanation:

From statement I,

πr2=154

22/7×r2=154

r=7cm

From statement II,

πr2h=1232

h=1232/54

h=8cm

à®ƒ Curved surface area of the cylinder = 2πrh

= 2×22/7×7×8

=352sqcm

• Question 146 :
• What is the area of the circular field

I. Area of the largest square that can be inscribed in the given square field is 2450 cm2.

II. Area of the smallest square in which the given circular field can be inscribed is 4900 cm2.

• AIf the data either in statement I alone or statement II alone are sufficient to answer the question.
• BIf the data both statements I and II together are not sufficient to answer the question.
• CIf the data in statement II alone are sufficient to answer the question while the data in statement I are not sufficient to answer the question.
• DIf the data in statement I alone are sufficient to answer the question while the data in statement II are not sufficient to answer the question.
• EIf the data in both statement I and II are necessary to answer the question.
• Explanation:

From statement I,

Diagonal of square = Diameter of circle

Side of square=√2450

=35√2cm

Diagonal of square=35√2×√2

=70cm

à®ƒ Area of circular field =22/7×35×35

=3850sq cm

From statement II,

Let side of the square =a cm

Radius of the circle=a/2 cm

a2=4900

a=70cm

Area of circular field =π(a/2)2

=22/7× 35× 35

3850sqcm

• Question 151 :
• What are code generators

• ACASE tools that enable the automatic generation of program and database definition code directly from the design documents diagrams, forms
• BCASE tools that support the circulation of graphical representations of various system elements such as process flow. data relationships, and program structures.
• CCASE tools that enables the easy production of user documentation in standard formats.
• DCASE tools that enable the easy production of technical documentation in standard formats.
• ECASE tools that support the production of systems forms and reports in order to prototype systems will â€˜look and feelâ€™ to users.
• Question 159 :
• What is a brownout in an electrical supply system

• AA slightly elevated voltage lasting from seconds to minute.
• BAlternating power out, power on lasting a few minutes.
• CHas nothing to do with electricity.
• DComplete power out lasting a few minutes.
• EA slightly decreased voltage lasting from seconds to minutes or more.
• Question 164 :
• What is the purpose of Address Resolution Protocol (ARP

• ATo resolve known IP addresses to unknown physical addresses
• BTo resolve domain names to unknown IP addresses.
• CTo resolve MAC addresses and NetBIOS names to IP addresses
• DTo resolve known MAC addresses to unknown IP addresses
• ETo resolve NetBIOS names to IP addresses
IBPS Previous Question Papers