A) All frustrated people are drug addicts | B) Frustrated people are whimsical |

C) All drug addicts are artists | D) Some artists may be drug addicts |

A) Eagle | B) Owl |

C) Parrot | D) Hawk |

The interviewer wants to know that you don't just jump into a solution without knowing the problem in detail. You want to study the problem by determining the cause of the problem, what the problem is, and what the possible solutions are. You then decide on a solution.

Following steps for problem-solving and decision-making can be very helpful.

- Define the problem to be solved and decision to be made.

- Gather the necessary information.

- List all possible choices.

- Consider possible outcomes for each choice.

- Check out how you feel about each of the choices.

- Relate the choices to your values and priorities.

- From the possible alternatives, choose one.

- Commit yourself to your chosen decision and disregard the others. Concentrate your energies in one direction. Once we made our decision, we must focus all our work on that itself.

- Take steps to turn your decision into positive action.

- Evaluate your progress from time to time. Change your decision if necessary.

A) 541 times | B) 540 times |

C) 450 times | D) 275 times |

Explanation:

There are 60 minutes in an hour.

In ¾ of an hour there are (60 × ¾) minutes = 45 minutes.

In ¾ of an hour there are (60 × 45) seconds = 2700 seconds.

Siren sounds for every 5 seconds.

In 2700 seconds = 540 times.

The count start after the first sound, the Siren will sound 541 times in ¾ of an hour.

This question is designed to see how well you can mediate a situation and handle conflict. You want to come across as someone who can compromise when necessary. An interviewer wants to see that you can not only reach an outcome that is desirable for both sides of a conflict of interest, but also that you can understand where the other person is coming from. Empathy and understanding go a long way in any job and this is a good opportunity to show that you can put yourself in another’s shoes.