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In the triangle PQRS, PS=SR

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In the triangle PQRS, PS=SR [#permalink] New post 23 Jan 2017, 08:38
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85% (00:42) correct 14% (01:21) wrong based on 62 sessions


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#GREpracticequestion In the triangle PQRS, PS=SR.jpg [ 15 KiB | Viewed 579 times ]


Quantity A
Quantity B
X
Y



A) Quantity A is greater.
B) Quantity B is greater.
C) The two quantities are equal.
D) The relationship cannot be determined from the information given.
[Reveal] Spoiler: OA

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Re: X or Y [#permalink] New post 24 Jan 2017, 20:00
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Explanation

According to the current diagram, y° is larger than x°. But remember, the figures are not always drawn to scale and you are free to make changes provided you keep the information given as a constant. In this case, the constant is that PS = SR.

So keeping line PR the same, where PS = SR, move Q around to see what happens to x and y:


Image

As you can see, it’s impossible to determine which angle is greater without having more information about point Q.

Hence option D is correct.
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di new.jpg [ 18.25 KiB | Viewed 10865 times ]


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Re: PS=SR [#permalink] New post 07 Mar 2018, 14:45
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The easiest way to solve this problem is to attempt to produce two different answers. What if we imagined that point Q was stretched waaaay off to the right? Draw a quick picture. This would make y quite large and z quite small.

Now how can we make z large and y small? If you imagine smushing point Q down very close to the base, then z would be quite large while y would be small. So the answer is D.
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Re: PS=SR [#permalink] New post 07 Mar 2018, 14:46
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Notice how we have two version of this question.

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Re: PS=SR [#permalink] New post 11 Mar 2018, 07:17
what is the answer
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Re: PS=SR [#permalink] New post 11 Mar 2018, 12:55
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SherpaPrep wrote:
The easiest way to solve this problem is to attempt to produce two different answers. What if we imagined that point Q was stretched waaaay off to the right? Draw a quick picture. This would make y quite large and z quite small.

Now how can we make z large and y small? If you imagine smushing point Q down very close to the base, then z would be quite large while y would be small. So the answer is D.


I do not see z, honestly
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Re: PS=SR [#permalink] New post 11 Mar 2018, 12:55
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Arpine wrote:
what is the answer


D
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Re: PS=SR [#permalink] New post 12 Mar 2018, 01:15
D
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Re: PS=SR [#permalink] New post 01 Sep 2018, 10:20
Carcass wrote:
SherpaPrep wrote:
The easiest way to solve this problem is to attempt to produce two different answers. What if we imagined that point Q was stretched waaaay off to the right? Draw a quick picture. This would make y quite large and z quite small.

Now how can we make z large and y small? If you imagine smushing point Q down very close to the base, then z would be quite large while y would be small. So the answer is D.


I do not see z, honestly



hahaha
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Re: X or Y [#permalink] New post 05 Nov 2018, 13:42
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Awesome explanation.

Thank you sandy.

Regards
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Re: PS=SR [#permalink] New post 18 Jan 2019, 18:02
Carcass wrote:
Notice how we have two version of this question.

Regards

yes you are right question and answer....

Last edited by AE on 18 Jan 2019, 18:06, edited 1 time in total.
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Re: PS=SR [#permalink] New post 18 Jan 2019, 18:05
Carcass wrote:
SherpaPrep wrote:
The easiest way to solve this problem is to attempt to produce two different answers. What if we imagined that point Q was stretched waaaay off to the right? Draw a quick picture. This would make y quite large and z quite small.

Now how can we make z large and y small? If you imagine smushing point Q down very close to the base, then z would be quite large while y would be small. So the answer is D.


I do not see z, honestly

z is an enigma and we go..... for......go......for D......D.....D
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Re: In the triangle PQRS, PS=SR [#permalink] New post 27 Mar 2019, 16:22
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Attached is a visual that should help.

Image

Source: Vince and Brian's GRE PowerPrep Explanations

Best of luck on your GRE and beyond,

-Brian
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Re: In the triangle PQRS, PS=SR   [#permalink] 27 Mar 2019, 16:22
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