Unformatted text preview: om Second, for all means despite, and along with means in addition to. I'm sure you'll agree
that the meanings are different, right?
I haven't visited Bora Bora, and neither has Kerry [visited Bora Bora].
In this case, I can omit visited Bora Bora because it already appears in the sentence.
Let's look at another example:
I haven't visited Bora Bora, and I probably never will visit Bora Bora .
This is wrong, at least on the GMAT, since visited and visit are different.
Hi, can someone explain the following questions to me? Thanks.
1) Why the answer is E? I chose A
Schliemann determined at the age of seven to find the site of ancient Troy and (devoted his subsequent career to
b) has devoted his subsequent career to do that
c) devoted his subsequent career to such an end
d) has devoted his subsequent career for that
e) devoted his subsequent career to that end Hi, Linda! Nice to see you here!!
First off, and you'll get used to this pretty quickly, every single time you see a
pronoun, especially the word "it," you MUST CHECK THE ANTECEDENT.
This question is a favorite one--using "it" to replace a sentence. In GMATland, "it"
must always replace a noun.
For example, this sentence would be wrong in GMATland:
My little brother said I took his cookies, but I didn't do it.
"it" doesn't replace any noun; it "tries" to replace a sentence: "I took his cookies." -8– Powered by TestMagic www.TestMagic.com
The correct phrase is
helpful in demonstrating
help to demonstrate
A lot of people choose A.
"until" is used to express a point of time in the future, as Deepa has pointed out. So,
(A) would mean that the sale will continue until a certain point in time, and that
point in time is when the sale "lasts." That doesn't make sense; if we wanted to use
"until" in that sentence, we should say something like "the sale will co...
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- Fall '13
- Grammatical number, Measure word, Collective noun