Now that you have already learned some basic strategies on how to answer word analogy questions, you may want to practice.
Below are Free! 501 questions on word analogy with answers and explanations. Now, you can practice all you can!
501 Word Analogy Practice Questions
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In the previous three posts, we have discussed methods and strategies on answering word analogy questions. In this post, we are going to summarize what we have learned.
This is the Word Analogy Tutorial Series.
How to Answer Word Analogy Questions Part 1 uses double word analogy question as an example to answer basic questions on verbal analogy. It uses the strategy of putting the words in sentences in order to see the relationship easily. It also teaches a strategy like looking at the words if they are noun, verb, etc. to identify the answer. » Read more
This is the third and the last part of the Word Analogy Tutorial Series. In the first part and second part of this word analogy series, I have given you examples on how to analyze word analogy (or verbal analogy) questions. Those examples are, of course, not enough as there are many relationships that can exist between and among words. In this post, we are going to look at some of the most common word analogy relationships.
brother: sibling:: mother: ______
d. daughter » Read more
This is the second post in the Word Analogy Tutorial Series. In the previous post, we have discussed a double word analogy question. In this post, we are going to look at a single word analogy question and discuss how to answer it. In single word analogy, we are just looking for one word, not a pair of words.
Consider the example below.
Question: [ ____ : launch] [breakfast:lunch]
Analysis » Read more
One type of question in the Civil Service Examination is Word Analogy. Word Analogy, tests your knowledge to see the relationship between words. In this kind of test, first, you have to know the relationship between two words, and then look for the another pair of word that has the same relationship. In particular, this is called double-word analogy and the first post in the Word Analogy Tutorial Series.
Let us consider the following example.
Given: PEN: WRITE
a. bath: shampoo
d. eat:spoon » Read more
The simple future tense indicates that the action is in the future relative to the speaker. Verbs in the future tense are not changed (or inflected), instead, helping verbs such as will and shall are added before the base form of the verb.
I will buy a computer tomorrow.
I shall return.
Shall we dance?
Will you help me?
In the first example, the helping verb will is added before buy which is a verb in base form. In the second sentence, the helping verb shall is added before the verb return. The future tenses in question are also shown above.
» Read more
Simple past tense is used when the action referred to happened in the past.
Example: They walked to the police station yesterday.
In this example, the verb walk is added with “ed” since the situation happened the day before. This is indicated by “yesterday.”
Rules in Forming the Verbs
a.) Verbs ending in e are usually just appended by -d.
- dive – dived
- tie – tied
- carve – carved
» Read more
We use the simple present tense when expressing action in the present taking place once, never or several times, facts, actions taking place one after another, and action set by a timetable or schedule
The simple present tense obeys the subject verb agreement and, of course, the verb is in present tense.
Simple present tense are used in the following situations.
(a) Facts and generalizations
1.) The sun rises from East.
2.) The dog barks.
(b) Repeated actions, customs, and habits
1.) People celebrate Christmas on 25th December.
2.) Kenyans go for elections every five years. » Read more