Sunday, 25 October 2015

Workbook Answers/Solutions of A Collection of ICSE Poems and Short Stories, The Professor by- Nissim Ezekiel


(i) The speaker wants to say that all his children, i.e., his sons are economically well off and his two daughters are happily married.

 (ii) By saying, “Both have cars”, the speaker wants to convey that both his sons are well off and have a status in society. It conveys that in Indian society the worth of an individual is measured more by his financial status than anything else.

 (iii) The “other” is a reference for the speaker’s third son. The speaker says that he is not doing “so well” because in comparison to his other two sons, who have managerial jobs and are economically well off, he is not as successful as they are.

 (iv) By saying, “Every family must have black sheep”, the speaker intends to say that in every family there is a person, who is different from the rest of the family and is an embarrassment to the family. The speaker considered his third son as the black sheep in his family because he was not as well off as his other two sons.

 (v) The extract shows that Indians value economic success more than academic success through the speaker’s attitude, who measures the success of his two sons by their managerial jobs and the cars they owned.


(i) Sarala and Tarala are the speaker’s daughters. The practice of giving rhyming names to the siblings like ‘Sarala and Tarala’ is shown in this extract.

 (ii) The speaker says that his two daughters ‘Sarala and Tarala’ are happily married to nice boys. The speaker’s comment about the marriage of Sarala and Tarala hints at the gender bias prevalent in Indian society, which considers the success of a man by his economic status and a woman’s by getting married to a nice boy.

 (iii) By saying, “How many issues you have”, the speaker wants to enquire from his student about the number of children he has. He is directing this question to his former student.

 (iv) In reply to his former student’s remark that he has three children, the speaker says “That is good”. The speaker considers his student having three children as “good”.

 (v) The speaker is not against family planning. The irony in this statement is the fact that though the speaker says that he is not against family planning, yet he feels proud at having eleven grandchildren.
(vi) The poem The Professor is a satire on the urban Indian way of life as it satirises:
 (a) the urban Indian society, which measures the success of a man by his economic success rather than his academic excellence.
 (b) gender bias present in Indian society which believes that woman should be happily married and confined within the four walls of their domestic life.
 (c) the pretence of the urban Indians, who consider it as a prestige to speak in a foreign language rather than their mother tongue.


(i) The speaker says that “we have to change with times” because he feels that since the whole world is changing, so we should also change with the changing times. It shows the pretence of the speaker, who feels that we should change with the changing times, but in reality, he himself clings to the old traditions and does not want to change.

 (ii) India is “keeping up” with the changes and development going on in the world.

 (iii) According to the speaker, new values are replacing the old ones. He feels so because of the rapid changes taking place in society.

 (iv) According to the speaker, “Everything is happening with leaps and bounds” because of the rapid changes and development that is taking place in Indian society and the world at large.

 (v) Examples of the use of Indian English in the extract are:
 (a) We are keeping up. Our progress is progressing.
 (b) Old values are going, new values are coming

Sunday, 27 September 2015

Workbook Answers/Solutions of A Collection of ICSE Poems and Short Stories, The Tiger in the tunnel by- Ruskin Bond

(i) Tembu is the twelve year old son of Baldeo, a khalasi at a small wayside signal stop. Tembu is lying in a corner of a hut near the station, with his father. He suddenly woke up in the night and wondered if his father, who used to go every night on his night duty at the railway signal, had left for the duty as it was a dark and cold night.
(ii) Tembu’s father was working as a watchman at a small wayside railway signal. His nightly errand was to signal whether or not the tunnel was clear of obstruction for the train to pass and to see that the lamp was burning.
The author has described the night as calm and still by portraying it as dark, moonless, chilly, having the "deathly, stillness of the surrounding jungle" which was occasionally broken by the shrill cry of the cicada, the hollow hammering of a woodpecker or the grunt of a wild boar.
(iii) It means that there was complete silence on a chilly, dark night with the only sounds heard occasionally being that of a cicada, a woodpecker or the grunt of a wild boar. And these occasional sounds were engulped by the silence of the forest.
(iv) The station was said to be in name only because it was a small shack where mail trains stopped only for a few seconds before entering the tunnel.
(v) Most of the trains slowed down near the station because there was a sharp curve before the cutting which led to the tunnel and to wait for the signal to make sure if it was free of all obstructions.
 (i) Baldeo’s duties included—
to check whether the lamp was burning; and
using his hand-worked signal to signal whether or not the tunnel was clear of obstruction for the train to pass through.
(ii) The station, a small shack, which served as a wayside signal stop, was three miles away from human habitation. It was surrounded by dense jungle with hills overhanging the main line of the railway. A deep cutting in the forest led to a tunnel through which mail train passed. There was darkness and complete silence in the jungle with the only sounds heard being those of a barking deer, grunting boar, hammering woodpecker and that of dense undergrowth.
(iii) The darkness of the night heightened the eeriness of the station with the black tunnel entrance looming up menacingly.
(iv) Tembu normally used to sleep in his home, in a small tribal village on the outskirts of the forest, about three miles from the station, where his father worked as a night watchman.
(v) Baldeo’s financial condition was quite poor as his income from the small rice fields was not enough to provide for his family. He considered himself lucky to get the job of a khalasi at the signal stop because that supplemented his meagre income from his land in the village.
(i) Before leaving for duty, Baldeo lit his lamp and closed the door of his hut, where his son lay fast asleep.
(ii) Baldeo thought whether the lamp on the signal post would still be alighted. The path leading to his work place, i.e., the station, was marked by dense jungle and hills which overhung the main line of the railway. If he had his way, Baldeo would go back to his hut and feel the warm comfort there instead of working out in a chilling, dark night.
(iii) The rock walls towering high above the rails reminded Baldeo of the wild animals that he might encounter on the way. He had heard that the tiger frequented the tunnel and was a maneater. The other animals mentioned included panthers, whom Baldeo had never seen but had occasionally heard their sawing when they called their mates.
(iv) Baldeo had a small axe, whose head was made of pure steel, was thin but ringing time like a bell. Though it looked fragile, it was deadly when put to use. Baldeo could cut down a tree using his axe in just three or four swift strokes.
Baldeo was emotionally attached to his axe because it belonged to his forefathers and its axe-head had been made by his father over a charcoal fire. That is why he carried the axe wherever he went and did not part with it in return for a good amount of money.
(v) Baldeo had excellent skill in using his axe. He could cut down a tree with just three or four swift strokes using his axe, as neatly as if it had been sawn. He was proud of it because of the skill he had acquired in killing wild animals with it.
(i) A cutting refers to a narrow open passage that is dug through high ground for a railway tunnel or a road.
It means that in the darkness the black entrance to the tunnel appeared threateningly.
(ii) Just five minutes before the arrival of the mail train, the signal light was out and Baldeo would have to rush back to his hut if the oil in the signal lamp had finished.
(iii) The signal light was out and the mail train was due in five minutes and within five minutes Baldeo had to lit the lamp and check the tunnel of any obstruction.
Baldeo hauled the lamp down by its chain, checked the oil in the lamp and finding a little oil still remaining, lit the lamp and put it back into position. In order to ensure that the line was clear, Baldeo took his own lamp in his hand walked down the tunnel and by swinging his lamp, which cast shadows on the wall made sure that there was no obstruction in the line.
(iv) Baldeo was out in the dark, chilling night at the railway signal. He walked from his hut to the station, lighted the signal lamp
and checked the tunnel of any obstruction. Since the train was late, he huddled up in a corner and dozed off in the biting cold.
(v) Baldeo was indeed a responsible employee. He would not shirk his duty even in the dead of night, extreme cold and amidst prowling wild animals. Every night, he used to leave the warmth of his bed to proceed toward the station, lit the signal lamp and walking down the tunnel check for any obstruction in the line.
Baldeo was a caring father. He took up the job of a watchman, unmindful of having to stay away from home and family, just to supplement his meagre income from land. When he heard the roar of a tiger, his first thought was whether the tiger was moving towards his hut, where his son was sleeping unprotected.

Monday, 17 August 2015

Workbook Answers/Solutions of A Collection of ICSE Poems and Short Stories, Small Pain in My Chest by- Michael Mack

(i) The soldier boy was sitting underneath a tree during the war
because he was fatally wounded and could not get up.

(ii) The soldier was sitting calmly because he was fatally injured
during the war, was thirsty and could not get any help from
anybody around.

(iii) The soldier asked the narrator to come near him because he
was thirsty and needed a sip of water.

(iv) The battle had been long and hard can be discerned from the
deep craters in the earth and the number of dead bodies of the
soldiers, which the narrator could see lying all around.

(v) In the above extract, the poet wants to convey the horrors of war
and the agony of the soldiers, who fight it out on the battlefield.

(i) The narrator has been referred to by the soldier as ‘Sir’. He was
on the battlefield at that time.

(ii) The soldier, according to the narrator, ‘smiled as best he could’
to hide his pain and suffering from him. It shows the spirit of
a soldier, who gives up his life for his country, with a smile on
his face.

(iii) The soldier wanted “A sip of water” because he was thirsty and
fatigued for he had fought a long and tough battle throughout
the night and was fatally wounded.

(iv) The soldier could not take any rest because he had been fighting
continuously day and night against the enemy. It tells us about
the horrors of war and pain and suffering the soldiers had to
endure on the battlefield.

(v) The soldier was having a pain in his chest because of the wound
he had sustained during the fight on the battlefield. Being a
true soldier, who considers everything smaller than his duty
for his country, the soldier called it as ‘small pain’. Further,
in comparison to the soldiers, who had received larger wounds
and had succumbed to their injuries on the battlefield, his was
a small pain.

(i) The large stain on the soldier’s shirt was caused by a wound
he received while fighting on the battlefield.
(ii) ‘warm blood mixed in with Asian dirt’ refers to the blood oozing
out from the wounds of the soldier and mixing with the dirt of
the Asian soil as the war was being fought in Asia.

(iii) By saying “Not much”, the soldier wanted to say that his wound
was nothing in comparison to the wounds suffered by his fellow
soldiers, who succumbed to their injuries. He said so because
he was still alive.

(iv) The soldier considered himself more lucky than his fellow soldiers
because they died of the injuries sustained during the war, while
he was still alive.

Workbook Answers/Solutions of A Collection of ICSE Poems and Short Stories, In the Bazaars of Hyderabad by- Sarojini Naidu


(i) The merchants are in the bazaars of Hyderabad. They are selling
their goods in the market. The words ‘Richly displayed’ mean
that the goods to be sold in the market have been beautifully
displayed by the merchants to attract the buyers.

(ii) The goods on sale in this market included crimson and silver
turbans, purple brocade tunics, mirrors framed in brownish
yellow colour and daggers with handles of jade.

(iii) The poet begins the stanza with a question to elicit an answer
from the vendors about the goods they are selling. This pattern
of question-answer is used to bring out the splendour of the
traditional bazaars of Hyderabad. The poet has used repetition
as well as lyrics full of vibrant and colourful images to describe
the scene.

 (a) Mirrors with panels of amber mean the mirrors having frames
of brownish and yellow colour.
(b) Scabbards of gold for the king mean sheaths of gold for the
King to keep his swords in.

(v) The King and his nobles are the likely customers of tunics of
purple brocade and daggers with handles of jade.

(vi) The visual imagery is stimulated by mentioning the various hues
of colours in this stanza like silver, crimson, purple, amber and

(i) Chessmen are the pieces deployed on a chessboard for playing
the game of chess. Ivory dice refers to small cubes made of ivory,
having six sides numbered by dots from one to six. These are
used to play games.

(ii) Saffron, lentil, rice, sandalwood, henna and spices are sold by
weight, whereas chessmen and ivory dice are sold by numbers.

(iii) The sellers of various goods in the bazaars of Hyderabad are referred
to as vendors and merchants. The sellers, who go about from
place to place with their goods for sale are called the pedlars.

(iv) Food items included saffron, lentil and rice. Cosmetic items
included sandalwood and henna and the recreational items
included chessmen and ivory dice.

(v) The senses of sight are stimulated in this extract by the various
colours of the items like saffron, lentil, rice, sandalwood, henna
and various spices. The sense of taste is produced by the mention
of staple Indian food like lentil and rice and spices.

Saturday, 8 August 2015

Workbook Answers/Solutions of A Collection of ICSE Poems and Short Stories, Hunger by-Nasira Sharma

(i) Rizwan was an educated young man, who was in search of a job. He was standing in a crowded market place, to look out for a person, whom he could interview for a newspaper.
[Corrigendum: Please read Q.I(i) of the extract as—Who was Rizwan? Where was he standing and why?] 

 (ii) As Rizwan stood in the crowded market place, he thought that although there was unemployment, yet people were eating and drinking and buying expensive articles.

 (iii) Kasim, a rag-seller was walking in Rizwan’s direction. He was carrying a load of old clothes to be sold to the intended buyers, who included poor labourers.

 (iv) Rizwan stopped the man to take his interview for the Kihaan newspaper. He did not exchange any greetings with the man because he did not consider it necessary to show respect to a poor, rag-seller. This shows that Rizwan lacked politeness and manners. Further, he had double standards because he greeted people in his office.

 (v) Rizwan neither greet the man nor ask him anything to build a rapport with him before starting the interview.
[Corrigendum: Please read Q.I(v) of the extract as—How did Rizwan treat the man walking in his direction in the market?] 

(i) Rizwan is the speaker in these lines. He is addressing a poor, rag-seller, Kasim. He is doing so because he is interviewing him for the Kihaan newspaper.

 (ii) Chacha gets angry when Rizwan asks him where he lives because he does not have a permanent home and lives wherever he gets a place, like in front of a shop or under a bridge.

 (iii) The story only mentions Chacha’s father and his son. His father was an old man, who used to work as labourer and did not earn decent wages for a living. His son was a four-year old boy, who used to play around in the village, chase dogs and would take up his father’s profession of rag-selling, on attaining the age of five.

 (iv) The government was apparently helping the poor farmers by giving land to them and providing education to their children. Chacha considered the policies of government as futile and false promises to solicit votes. He felt so because he was a poor labourer and his father, grandfather and great grandfather were poor labourers, who did not get any benefit from the government policies to alleviate their poverty.
 (v) A ‘tout’ is a person who persuades somebody on behalf of another person or organisation to buy something or take a particular action. The first speaker says that he is a journalist by profession.

Saturday, 24 January 2015

Workbook Answers/Solutions of A Collection of ICSE Poems and Short Stories, The Inchcape Rock by-Robert Southey

Workbook Solutions of The Inchcape Rock by-Robert Southey
Class - 9&10
Board - ICSE

A Collection of ICSE Poems and Short Stories


(i) The Inchcape rock is referred to in the extract. The rock lay
hidden in the sea off the east coast of Scotland. It sometimes
remained hidden under sea water during the high tide.

(ii) The words ‘surge’s swell’ mean the sea-waves moved up and
down and rose high due to the influence of tides. The warning
bell refers to the bell placed on the Inchcape rock by the Abbot
of Aberbrothok, to give a warning to the sailors about the danger
from the rock. The warning bell was placed on a buoy and during
high tides the movement of waves made the buoy to float and
in turn rang the bell and warned the sailors.

(iii) The Rock was said to be perilous because many ships had been
wrecked by it when it remained covered by sea water during
a high tide. Sir Ralph’s ship struck against the Inchcape Rock
and drowned in the sea.

(iv) The Head monk of a monastery or church is known as an
Abbot. The mariners blessed the Abbot Aberbrothok because
he placed a bell on the Inchcape Rock, which gave a warning
to the mariners about the perilous rock and thus, saved them
and their ships from drowning.

(v) A ballad is a long narrative poem that tells a story. It is a
heightened narration that uses narrative technique like rhyme
and figures of speech. The two elements of ballad in the given
extract are the following:
(a) The rhyming pattern followed in this extract is aabb (Swell-
Bell; Rock-Aberbrothok).
(b) There is a repetition of consonant sound at the beginning
of words (alliteration) to facilitate narration:
1. ..... surge’s swell
2. ..... then they


(i) Sir Ralph was a rover or a sea pirate. He was a wicked and
jealous man.

(ii) The pleasant day in the spring season made the Rover sing. But
the real reason was that in a such calm atmosphere he would
be able to carry out his wicked plan of defaming the Abbot of
Aberbrothok by cutting off the bell from the Inchcape Rock and
thereby, loot the wealth from the shipwrecks.
The given lines mean that the Rover’s heart was extremely joyful
but his joy was due to his wicked plan.

(iii) The Rover saw the buoy of the Inchcape Rock like a dark speck
on the green ocean. He asked his sailors to lower the boat and
row him to the Inchcape Rock.

(iv) The Rover wanted to go near the Inchcape Rock to cut off the
warning bell to spoil the fame and reputation of the Abbot of
Aberbrothok, who has placed the bell there and to loot the
wealth from the shipwrecks.

(v) The Rover was in a joyful mood in the extract. His joyful mood
is reflected in the extract by his act of whistling and singing. At
the end of the poem, the Rover was in a mood of despair and


 (i) The boatmen rowed the boat to the Inchcape Rock.

(ii) The Rover cut off the bell from the Inchcape Rock. He did so
out of jealousy and self-interest. He wanted to spoil the fame
and reputation of the Abbot of Aberbrothok, who has placed
the bell there. It would also allow him to easily loot the wealth
from the shipwrecks, caused by the Inchcape Rock.

(iii) The Rover’s act of cutting the bell from the Inchcape Rock led to
the collision of his ship with the rock and finally, the drowning
of the ship with the Rover.

(iv) After performing the wicked deed of cutting the bell from Inchcape
Rock, the Rover said that from then onwards the mariners who
used to thank the Abbot would no longer thank him.

(v) The Abbot of Aberbrothok had kept the bell there. The bell was
placed on the float because the movement of the float during
the high tide would make the bell ring and warn the sailors of
the danger from the rock.

(vi) The sailors, passing by earlier, blessed the Abbot of Aberbrothok
for placing the warning bell on the Inchcape Rock and thereby,
saving them from the perilous rock.

Workbook Answers/Solutions of A Collection of ICSE Poems and Short Stories, Where The Mind is Without Fear by Rabindranath Tagore

Workbook Solutions of Where The Mind is Without Fear by-Rabindranath Tagore
Class - 9&10
Board - ICSE

A Collection of ICSE Poems and Short Stories


(i) The words ‘mind is without fear’ mean that one does not have
any fear of oppression or compulsion. The poet is talking about
the minds of the people of his country. He says so because his
country was under the subjugation of the British, who perpetrated
all sorts of oppression on his countrymen.

(ii) The words ‘the head is held high’ mean to have self respect. The
head is bowed down because of exploitation and oppression of
the Indians by the British. It needs to be held high with pride
and dignity which characterised the Indians before India was
reduced to the status of a subjugated nation.

(iii) By the words ‘Where knowledge is free’, the poet wants to say
that in his country everyone should have the freedom to acquire
knowledge without any restriction. The restrictions imposed on
the spread of knowledge include the prejudices based on wealth,
caste and religion. Further, the British imposed restrictions on
the basis of the ruler (the British) and the ruled (the Indians).
They curbed the freedom of speech and expression by putting
restrictions on the Press.

(iv) Due to the restrictions imposed on the spread of knowledge,
people remained glued to their outdated customs and traditions
and could not think rationally.

(v) A sonnet is a poem of fourteen lines divided into an octave (the
first eight lines) and a sestet (the last six lines). The octave
presents an idea, raises an argument, makes a proposition or
poses a problem, whereas the sestet gives a solution to the
problem posed by the octave.
The poem ‘Where the Mind is Without Fear’ comprises an octave, in
which the poet talks about the wonderful qualities his countrymen
must achieve to make their country free and heaven-like. Since
this poem is only a part of the complete song in his Nobel Prize
winning work, Gitanjali, we can say that this poem is a part of
the complete sonnet.


(i) According to the poet, the narrow domestic walls or divisions
based on caste, class, colour, religion, creed, region and
superstitions break up the world into fragments or mutually
exclusive compartments.

(ii) The narrow domestic walls refer to narrow local divisions created

by prejudices like caste, colour, creed, region and religion. They
are called ‘narrow’ by the poet because they are based on ageold
customs and traditions and not on the basis of rational

(iii) The narrow domestic walls can harm the nation by creating
divisions among people and thereby, undermining the unity and
integrity of the nation.

(iv) The poet wants to say that his countrymen should be able
to express themselves truthfully without any fear. He feels so
because his countrymen at that time did not have freedom of
expression as various restrictions were imposed on the freedom
of speech and the Press by the British.

(v) Examples of alliteration are:
(a) Where the world
(b) Where words

(vi) The poet shows that he has a religious outlook by praying to
God to let his country awake to a blissful heaven of freedom.

Friday, 23 January 2015

ch3 class 8 hindi

Vasant Bhag-3 Answers| CBSE (NCERT) Class 8, Hindi | बस की यात्रा

Class VIII (CBSE Hindi - Basant Bhag - 3)

Chapter 3, Vasant Bhag - 3 (NCERT Hiandi Textbook Questions - Answers)

 बस की यात्रा 

कारण बताएँ

प्रश्न १: "मैंने उस कंपनी के हिस्सेदार की तरफ पहली बार श्रद्धाभाव से देखा|" लेखक के मन में हिस्सेदार साहब के लिए श्रद्धा क्यों जग गई ?
उत्तर: लेखक के मन में बस कंपनी के हिस्सेदार साहब के लिए श्रद्धा इसलिए जाग गई कि वह इतनी खटारा बस को चलाने का साहस जुटा रहा था| कंपनी का हिस्सेदार अपनी  पुरानी बस की खूब तारीफ़ कर रहा था| ऐसे व्यक्ति के प्रति श्रद्धा भाव ही उमड़ता है| 

प्रश्न २: "लोगों ने सलाह दी कि समझदार आदमी इस शाम वाली बस से सफ़र नहीं करते|" लोगों ने यह सलाह क्यों दी ?
उत्तर: लोगों ने लेखक को यह सलाह इसलिए दी क्योंकि इस बस का कोई भरोसा नहीं है कि यह कब और कहाँ रूक जाए, शाम बीतते ही रात हो जाती है और रात  रास्ते में कहाँ बितानी पद जाए, कुछ पता नहीं रहता| उनके अनुसार यह बस डाकिन की तरह है| 

प्रश्न ३: "ऐसा जैसे सारी बस ही इंजन है और हम इंजन के भीतर बैठे हैं|" लेखक को ऐसा क्यों लगा ?
उत्तर: जब बस का इंजन स्टार्ट हुआ तब सारी बस झनझनाने लगी| लेखक को ऐसा प्रतीत हुआ कि पूरी बस ही इंजन है| मानो वह बस के भीतर न बैठकर इंजन के भीतर बैठा हुआ हो|    

प्रश्न ५: "मैं हर पेड़ को अपना दुश्मन समझ रहा था|" लेखक पेड़ों को अपना दुश्मन क्यों समझ था ?
उत्तर: लेखक को पेड़ों से दर लग रहा था कि कहीं उसकी बस किसी पेड़ से टकरा न जाए| एक पेड़ निकल जाने पर वह दूसरा पेड़ का इंतज़ार करता था कि बस कहीं इस पेड़ से न टकरा जाए | यही वजह है कि लेखक को हर पेड़ अपना दुश्मन लग रहा था | 

पाठ से आगे

प्रश्न १: 'सविनय अवग्यां आंदोलन' किसके नेतृत्व में, किस उद्देश्य से तथा कब हुआ था ? इतिहास की उपलब्ध त पुस्तकों के आधार पर लिखिए | 
उत्तर: 'सविनय अवग्यां आंदोलन' महात्मा गाँधी के नेतृत्व में १९३० में अंग्रेज़ी सरकार से असहयोग करने तथा स्वराज पारित के लिए किया गया था |       

प्रश्न २:  सविनय अवग्यां का उपयोग  व्यंग्यकार ने किस रूप में  किया है ? लिखिये।
उत्तर: 'सविनय अवग्यां आंदोलन' १९३० में में सरकारी आदेशों का पालन न करने के लिए किया था। इसमें अंग्रेज़ी सरकार के साथ  सहयोग न  करने की भावना थी । १२ मार्च १९३० को इसी कड़ी में दांडी मार्च किया गया । नमक कानून १९३० में तोड़ा गया । 
लेखक ने इसका उपयोग इस सन्दर्भ में किया है कि आन्दोलन के दौरान जिस प्रकार अंग्रेजों के दमन पूर्वक कार्यों से भारतीय जनता झुकी नहीं बल्की अपनी विनम्रपूर्वक संघर्ष को जारी रखा उसी प्रकार यह बस भी अपने खटारा और टूटी-फूटी होने के बावजूद चल रही है या कहें कि चलाई जा रही है । बस की ढाँचा जवाब दे  था, फिर भी वह चल रही थी ।    

Submitted by Rishi

Thursday, 22 January 2015

Free NCERT SOLUTIONS Maths class 9 ch1, ch2, ch3, ch4, ch5, ch6, ch7, ch8, ch9, ch10, ch11, ch12, ch13, ch14 & ch15

Free NCERT SOLUTIONS Maths class 9

Ncert Solutions of maths class 9 :-ch1, ch2, ch3, ch4, ch5, ch6, ch7, ch8, ch9, ch10, ch11, ch12, ch13, ch14 & ch15
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Class 11 5th IEO question Paper latest 2015 (Set A)

WORK AND STRUCTURE KNOWLEDGEFor Question 1 to 5, Choose the most appropriate option

The House is situated in a wide ___________near the lake.
A. Extent
B. Expanse
C. Extra
D. Expose
Ans: B. Expanse

1. Today, there are few cities that have a relatively _________ free of traffic at non-peak periods of the day.
A. flow
B. current
C. tide
D. flood

2. The pilot was ________ the survivor of the crash.
A. one
B. sole
C. single
D. among

3. The house was spacious and had enough _________ to par cars in the drive.
A. room
B. number
C. premises
D. comers

4. The drunken policeman was crazily from one side of the street to the other.
A. marching
B. staggering
C. scrambling
D. strolling

5. The road was wet and Harish ________.
A. skidded
B. skated
C. slipped
D. limped

Class 9 5th IEO question paper 2015 (SET A)

Class 9 IEO question paper 2015 latest
For Question 1 To 18. Choose the Best Word To Complete Each Sentence.
1. Mr. Neel _____ to the “booker – 2014″ shortlist.
A. pulls on
B. runs off
C. makes it
D. falls in

2. Mr. Mukherjee _____ selected for his second novel published in May, this year.
A. should being
B. had been
C. have been
D. must be

3. We ____ without any doubt that our climate is changing.
A. feel
B. are seeing
C. are knowing
D. can say

4. More _____ devices could link people’s brains directly to the internet.
A. helpful
B. forward
C. advanced
D. new

5. Oceans have become more acidic than ever ______ ?
A. is it
B. isn’t it
C. haven’t they
D. aren’t they

6. I have known her _____ twenty years.
A. in
B. since
C. from
D. for

Answer Keys Of IEO Set A -2015 Latest Class 9

These answerkeys are unofficial and not official ones by SOF -Use at your own risk.
Answers may be wrong

Class 9 SET A

Question Answer Question Answer
1                           C                                              26                           C
2 B 27 A
3 D 28 C
4 C 29 D
5 C 30 C
6 D 31 D
7 C 32 B
8 C 33 C
9 B 34 B
10 B 35 C
11 C 36 B
12 D 37 D
13 B 38 C
14 D 39 D
15 D 40 B
16 D 41
17 B 42 D
18 C 43  D
19 D 44 D
20 B 45 C
21 A 46 D
22 B 47 B
23 48 A
24 D 49 D
25 B 50 C