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In DS, "combine" the two statements only when each statement fails alone.

Q. If X is an integer, is X a multiple of 12?
(1) Two of the factors of X are 5 and 7.
(2) X is a product of two odd integers.

The answer is not C.
The answer is B.

"Assuming that bases are same"
- The fallacy when post-event difference in results is attributed to the event.
-- Without establishing that the pre-event results were similar.

A favorite GMAT CR fallacy.

Example: Group A was given tonic Xinca. Group B was given a placebo. Post experiment, on the same IQ test, Group A performed significantly better than Group B.
Inference: Xinca improves intelligence. - Incorrect

Do not chase "tricks/tips/shortcuts". Chase "concepts"!
Do not chase "scores", chase "learning". Scores will follow.

60% of the learning comes from analyzing mistakes!

"regard as" : Correct
"regard to be" : Incorrect
"regard" : Incorrect

Jack regards Tim as a genius. : Correct

60% of the learning comes from analyzing mistakes!

Sum of first n positive integers: n x (n + 1)/2

Sum of first n positive even integers: n x (n + 1)

Sum of first n positive odd integers: n^2

1-week gap in prep hurts your progress by 3-weeks.

"Incorrect Analogy"
- The fallacy of drawing comparison between dissimilar entities.
Or, without establishing similarity.

A favorite GMAT CR fallacy.

Example: Country X increased import tariffs and achieved good results; country Y must increase import tariffs.

The mind-map-strategy for RCs

1.Skim through the first paragraph.
Take your eyes off the screen.

2. Ask yourself the paragraph's "purpose" .
Purpose is always very, very brief.
Avoid paraphrasing the details.

3. Skim through the next paragraph.
Take your eyes off.
Ask yourself the paragraph's "purpose".
Link the purpose of the first paragraph with that of the second.

4. Keep repeating Step 3 for all the subsequent paragraphs.

Do not chase "tricks/tips/shortcuts". Chase "concepts"!

Do not chase "scores"; chase "learning". Scores will follow.

All its four vertices lie on a circle.

Sum of the diagonally opposite angles is 180 degrees.

120

Do not chase "tricks/tips/shortcuts". Chase "concepts"!
Do not chase "scores", chase "learning". Scores will follow.

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