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Most spacecraft are still at little risk of collision with s

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Most spacecraft are still at little risk of collision with s [#permalink] New post 20 Feb 2017, 07:38
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Question Stats:

51% (00:34) correct 48% (00:44) wrong based on 121 sessions



Most spacecraft are still at little risk of collision with space debris during their operational lifetimes, but given the numbers of new satellites launched each year, the orbital environment in the future is likely to be less (i) __________






Blank (i)
(A) crowded
(B) invulnerable
(C) protected
(D) polluted
(E) benign
[Reveal] Spoiler: OA

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Re: Most spacecraft are still at little risk of collision with s [#permalink] New post 21 Feb 2017, 23:21
why is the answer E? I assumed it to be A. Please help. Thanks
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Re: Most spacecraft are still at little risk of collision with s [#permalink] New post 21 Feb 2017, 23:33
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My bad I missed little risk...need to read the prompt carefully!!
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Re: Most spacecraft are still at little risk of collision with s [#permalink] New post 07 Mar 2017, 02:35
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Explanation

Until now in space, the situation with all the satellites out there is under control. But soon will become less prone to be so good or benign.

E wins
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Re: Most spacecraft are still at little risk of collision with s [#permalink] New post 02 Jun 2017, 16:41
Carcass wrote:
Explanation

Until now in space, the situation with all the satellites out there is under control. But soon will become less prone to be so good or benign.

E wins
Why not C "protected"?
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Re: Most spacecraft are still at little risk of collision with s [#permalink] New post 03 Jun 2017, 00:26
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See my previous explanation. The word risk is the key to understand and fill the blank.

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Re: Most spacecraft are still at little risk of collision with s [#permalink] New post 22 Jun 2018, 00:47
usage of BUT is correct? That actually giving me a sense of using contradictory word in the blank to the first sentence.
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Re: Most spacecraft are still at little risk of collision with s [#permalink] New post 22 Jun 2018, 11:03
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Absolutely. The usage of BUT is perfectly fine as a transition connection.

We do have X, but considering Y, the result will be Z.

Hope this helps.

Ask for further assistance.

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Re: Most spacecraft are still at little risk of collision with s [#permalink] New post 14 Jul 2018, 03:25
E
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Re: Most spacecraft are still at little risk of collision with s [#permalink] New post 01 Nov 2018, 12:10
I chose C. Can anyone please explain why E
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Re: Most spacecraft are still at little risk of collision with s [#permalink] New post 03 Nov 2018, 11:58
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Here the meaning of the sentence is that the situation into space does not present a high risk, at the moment. But how we do lunch more and more spacecraft into it , the spacecraft itself are not so secure due to the debris.

So, the overall scenario is that it will not be so safe as for now. Safe = benign

Hope now is more clear to you
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Re: Most spacecraft are still at little risk of collision with s [#permalink] New post 03 Nov 2018, 17:36
Carcass wrote:
Here the meaning of the sentence is that the situation into space does not present a high risk, at the moment. But how we do lunch more and more spacecraft into it , the spacecraft itself are not so secure due to the debris.

So, the overall scenario is that it will not be so safe as for now. Safe = benign

Hope now is more clear to you



I am confused between benign and invulnerable. Do both not mean "harmless"?
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Re: Most spacecraft are still at little risk of collision with s [#permalink] New post 04 Nov 2018, 03:41
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It means impossible to harm or damage. Like Superman.

Benign is quite different in its meaning.

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Re: Most spacecraft are still at little risk of collision with s [#permalink] New post 10 Nov 2018, 12:57
Carcass wrote:
It means impossible to harm or damage. Like Superman.

Benign is quite different in its meaning.

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Thank you for this explanation as invulnerable also had me in a quandary.
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TC [#permalink] New post 26 Mar 2019, 00:21
Most spacecraft are still at little risk of collision with space debris during their operational lifetimes, but given the numbers of new satellites launched each year, the orbital environment in the future is likely to be less _____.
A crowded

B invulnerable

C protected

D polluted

E benign
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Re: TC [#permalink] New post 26 Mar 2019, 03:27
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alamin wrote:
Most spacecraft are still at little risk of collision with space debris during their operational lifetimes, but given the numbers of new satellites launched each year, the orbital environment in the future is likely to be less _____.
A crowded

B invulnerable

C protected

D polluted

E benign



Hi, this is not the way to post, as this would create a ambiguity . Could you plz read the https://greprepclub.com/forum/rules-for ... -1083.html

and input the necessary tags such as the :

1. Source of the question

2. Verbal or Quant

3. TC/SC or RC

Moreover I believe the ques is from Powerprep, if so here is the link :: https://greprepclub.com/forum/gre-power ... html#p6284
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Rules for Posting https://greprepclub.com/forum/rules-for ... -1083.html

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Most spacecraft are still at little risk of collision with s [#permalink] New post 05 Apr 2019, 18:26
Most spacecraft are still at little risk of collision with space debris during their operational lifetimes, but given the numbers of new satellites launched each year, the orbital environment in the future is likely to be less _____.
A crowded

B invulnerable

C protected

D polluted

E benign
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Re: Most spacecraft are still at little risk of collision with s [#permalink] New post 06 Apr 2019, 04:50
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Merged similar topic.

Please read the now just released guide how to format a verbal question in one second

https://greprepclub.com/forum/how-to-po ... 12927.html

Moreover, all the powerprep question as explained here, which is an announcement post just for being visible as much as is possible to the students

https://greprepclub.com/forum/gre-power ... -3118.html

here also the pdf version of the same questions by skypetutor

https://greprepclub.com/forum/vince-and ... 12946.html

Regards
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Re: Most spacecraft are still at little risk of collision with s   [#permalink] 06 Apr 2019, 04:50
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