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Question of the day
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Question of the Day (11-Jan-19)

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The ducks, geese and swans are small to large sized birds that have a general body plan that is broad and elongated. Diving species vary from this in being rounder. Extant species range in size from the Cotton Pygmy Goose, at as little as 26.5 cm (10.5 inches) and 164 grams (5.8 oz), to the Trumpeter Swan, at as much as 183 cm (6 ft) and 17.2 kg (38 lb). The wings are short and pointed, and supported by strong wing muscles that generate rapid beats in flight. They typically have long necks, although this varies in degree between species. The legs are short and strong and set far to the back of the body, more so in the more aquatic species. Combined with their body shape this can make some species awkward on land, but they are stronger walkers than other marine and water birds such as grebes or petrels. They have webbed feet. The bills of most species are flattened to a greater or lesser extent. These contain serrated lamellae which are particularly well defined in the filter-feeding species.

Which of the following deductions are untrue in the context of the passage?
  1. When the ducks, geese and swans fly, they can beat their wings really fast.
  2. Specific aquatic species have legs that are very close to the end of the body.
  3. Swans are more awkward on land than petrels.
  4. Different species have different sized necks.

OPTIONS
 
 1)I and III
 2)II and IV
 3)Only I
 4)Only II
 5)Only III

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