SSC CGL 2019

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wanna come to join and find a lot of interesting questions and general awareness...............

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The three different amount in the ratio of 2:3:4 invested in three different scheme A B and C and the intrest rate in the ratio of 4:2:1 respectively. And the time period is 5year 8 year and 3 year. All the three schemes offer the simple intrest. The difference between the intrest received from scheme A and scheme B is 1440 rs. Find the total amount invested by all the schemes together. Sm1 plz solve this.. Thanks

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A and B row on a river starting simultaneously from

the same point A downstream and B upstream in 15

minutes they are 2.5 km apart. A then turns to follow

B. After 30 minutes from the beginning the boats

have together rowed 3.5 km. If speed of A and B is

constant. Find the speed of current speed

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The McMahon Line forms the northern boundary of Arunachal Pradesh in the easternHimalayas administered by India but claimed by China. The area was the focus of the 1962 Sino-Indian War.The line is named after Sir Henry McMahon, foreign secretary of the British-runGovernment of India and the chief negotiator of the convention at Simla. It extends for 550 miles (890 km) from Bhutan in the west to 160 miles (260 km) east of the great bend of the Brahmaputra River in the east, largely along the crest of the Himalayas. Simla (along with the McMahon Line) was initially rejected by the Government of India as incompatible with the 1907 Anglo-Russian Convention.[2]This convention was denounced in 1921. After Simla, the McMahon Line was forgotten until 1935, when British civil service officerOlaf Caroe convinced the government to publish the Simla Convention and use the McMahon Line on official maps.[3] The McMahon Line is regarded by India as the legal national border. It is disputed by China. As recently as 2003, the Dalai Lama said that the disputed region was part of Tibet, in 2008, he said that "Arunchal Pradesh was a part of India under the agreement signed by Tibetan and British representatives. China rejects the Simla Accord, contending that the Tibetan government was not sovereign and therefore did not have the power to conclude treaties.[5] Chinese maps show some 65,000 square kilometres (25,000 sq mi) of the territory south of the line as part of the Tibet Autonomous Region, known as South Tibet in China.[6] Chinese forces briefly occupied this area during theSino-Indian War of 1962. China does recognise a Line of Actual Control which closely approximates most of the "so called McMahon line" in the eastern part of its border with India, according to a 1959 diplomatic note by Prime Minister Zhou Enlai.[7

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