The Official Guide is a must-have book for every GMAT student. It is best to do each question at least twice (especially the wrong question, be sure to analyze it).
Many students find answers from OG not clear enough. In fact, OG explanations do attempt to circumvent some important knowledge such as abduction and method of difference in formal logic and ellipsis in adverbial clause in grammar. Therefore, we start to analyze an OG question per day.
Here is the question:
In 1913, the largely self-taught Indian mathematician Srinivasa Ramanujan mailed 120 of his theorems to three different British mathematicians; only one, G. H. Hardy, recognized the brilliance of these theorems, but thanks to Hardy’s recognition, Ramanujan was eventually elected to the Royal Society of London.
A. only one, G. H. Hardy, recognized the brilliance of these theorems, but
B. they were brilliant, G. H. Hardy alone recognized, but
C. these theorems were brilliant, but only one, G. H. Hardy recognized;
D. but, only one, G. H. Hardy, recognizing their brilliance,
E. only one G. H. Hardy recognized, but these theorems were brilliant
In this video, I will talk about a 700-level question, testing your knowledge on Pronoun.
All the questions we used are from the GMAT Official Guide. We recommend you to buy the book on the MBA.com: https://www.mba.com
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